Reference Manual Maximus Reference Manual Part Number: MANU-MAXIMUS-02 Revision-02

Reference Manual Maximus Reference Manual Part Number: MANU-MAXIMUS-02 Revision-02
Your Trusted Partner for Time and
Attendance Terminals and Integrated Solutions
Reference Manual
Maximus Reference Manual
Part Number: MANU-MAXIMUS-02
Revision-02
Revision History
Revision
Date
Description
00
02/10/2015
Extensive revision to previous documents requiring new Part Number.
01
04/20/2015
Added WiFi security protocol note on page page 3-34 and added “Configuring
WiFi" to Chapter 4, “Color Terminals.”
02
08/27/2015
Graphic changes to the cover.
Trademarks
Accu-Time Systems and the Accu-Time logo are registered trademarks of Accu-Time Systems, Inc. All other trademarks and
registered trademarks are the property of their respective owners.
Copyright
Copyright © 2015 by Accu-Time Systems, Inc. All rights reserved. Printed in U.S.A.This publication and the software it
describes contain proprietary and confidential information. No part of this document may be copied, photocopied,
reproduced, translated or reduced to any electronic or machine-readable format without prior written permission of AccuTime Systems.
The information in this document is subject to change without notice. Accu-Time Systems assumes no responsibility for any
damages arising from the use of this document, including but not limited to, lost revenue, lost data, claims by third parties,
or other damages
Table of Contents
T
Contents
Preface
Document Conventions ................................................................................................. P-3
Text Conventions........................................................................................................ P-3
Control Character Representation............................................................................... P-4
Command Format ...................................................................................................... P-4
Note & Warning Formats ............................................................................................... P-5
Notes ......................................................................................................................... P-5
Warning Formats........................................................................................................ P-5
Chapter-1 Terminal Description
Maximus Overview ......................................................................................................... 1-3
Programming the Terminal ........................................................................................ 1-3
Maximus Features...................................................................................................... 1-3
Specifications .................................................................................................................. 1-5
Part Numbers and Options ............................................................................................ 1-7
Basic Communication ................................................................................................... 1-19
Ethernet Communication Acknowledgement........................................................... 1-19
KeepAlives............................................................................................................... 1-19
DHCP ...................................................................................................................... 1-20
Chapter-2 Installation
Installation Guidelines ................................................................................................... 2-3
Installation Choices.................................................................................................... 2-3
Wiring Distances........................................................................................................ 2-3
Terminal Wiring Access.............................................................................................. 2-5
Terminal Installation ...................................................................................................... 2-6
Opening and Separating the Case ............................................................................. 2-6
Mounting the Terminal.............................................................................................. 2-7
Main Components................................................................................................... 2-10
Connections .................................................................................................................. 2-12
Standard Ethernet Connection................................................................................. 2-12
RS232 Connection................................................................................................... 2-12
56k Modem Connection.......................................................................................... 2-13
GSM Module........................................................................................................... 2-14
DIDO Relay Module Connection .............................................................................. 2-15
Hand-Held CCD Scanner ......................................................................................... 2-18
WiFi External Antenna ............................................................................................. 2-18
Power Connection ........................................................................................................ 2-19
Power Pack.............................................................................................................. 2-19
Power over Ethernet ................................................................................................ 2-19
Connecting the UPS Battery..................................................................................... 2-20
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Table of Contents
Chapter-3 Monochrome Terminals
Monochrome Display ..................................................................................................... 3-3
Power Up ........................................................................................................................ 3-4
Initial Setup .................................................................................................................... 3-5
Initial Setup Menu Navigation ................................................................................... 3-5
Initial Setup Parameters ............................................................................................. 3-7
ATS TSD Mode .............................................................................................................. 3-13
Using the TSD Mode................................................................................................ 3-14
ATS Setup Mode ........................................................................................................... 3-15
Setup Mode Parameters........................................................................................... 3-16
Re-Boot ................................................................................................................... 3-16
Setup Password ....................................................................................................... 3-17
Setup Host Connect................................................................................................. 3-18
Setup Smartcard ...................................................................................................... 3-27
Setup Comm Port .................................................................................................... 3-28
Device Setup............................................................................................................ 3-29
Setup WiFi ............................................................................................................... 3-30
Delete FP Templates................................................................................................. 3-35
Reset Dnld ............................................................................................................... 3-37
Download from USB ................................................................................................ 3-38
Date/Time Setup ........................................................................................................... 3-39
Information Mode ........................................................................................................ 3-41
Version Info ............................................................................................................. 3-42
Memory Info............................................................................................................ 3-43
Misc Info ................................................................................................................. 3-44
Ethernet Info ........................................................................................................... 3-44
Test Mode ..................................................................................................................... 3-46
Accessing Test Mode ............................................................................................... 3-46
Reader Test.............................................................................................................. 3-47
Exit .......................................................................................................................... 3-47
System Diag Dump .................................................................................................. 3-48
Smart Card Test....................................................................................................... 3-49
Serial Test: Direct ..................................................................................................... 3-50
Serial Test: Printer .................................................................................................... 3-51
LED Test .................................................................................................................. 3-51
Display Test ............................................................................................................. 3-52
Speaker/Beep Test ................................................................................................... 3-52
System Test ............................................................................................................. 3-53
USB Test .................................................................................................................. 3-54
Battery/Charger Test ................................................................................................ 3-54
Modem Test ............................................................................................................ 3-56
RTC Test .................................................................................................................. 3-57
GSM Signal Strength ............................................................................................... 3-57
DIDO Test 1 ............................................................................................................. 3-58
Keypad Test............................................................................................................. 3-59
Biometric Test.......................................................................................................... 3-60
Chapter-4 Color Terminals
Color Display ................................................................................................................... 4-3
Using the Configuration Menu ..................................................................................... 4-4
Initial Setup .................................................................................................................... 4-6
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Table of Contents
Initial Setup Menu Parameters ................................................................................... 4-6
Test, Setup, Diagnostics (TSD) Menu .......................................................................... 4-13
Setup Mode .................................................................................................................. 4-15
Host Type ................................................................................................................ 4-15
Common Settings.................................................................................................... 4-16
Serial Setup ............................................................................................................. 4-18
Ethernet Setup ........................................................................................................ 4-22
Test Mode ..................................................................................................................... 4-30
Information Mode ....................................................................................................... 4-34
Setting Up the Screensaver ......................................................................................... 4-36
Chapter-5 Maintenance
Verifying Installation ..................................................................................................... 5-3
Test Download File .................................................................................................... 5-3
Maintenance .................................................................................................................. 5-4
Cleaning the Terminal ............................................................................................... 5-4
Cleaning the Badge Reader ....................................................................................... 5-4
Cleaning the Biometric Sensor ................................................................................... 5-5
Caring for the Biometric Sensor ................................................................................. 5-7
Troubleshooting Guide .................................................................................................. 5-8
Power-Related Troubleshooting ............................................................................... 5-10
Communication-Related Troubleshooting ................................................................ 5-10
Appendix-A
Biometrics ........................................................................................................ A-1
Why Use Biometrics? ......................................................................................................A-3
User Confidentiality ................................................................................................... A-3
Reliability Rules.......................................................................................................... A-3
ATS Biometric Operational Options............................................................................ A-4
Verification and Identification Modes ..........................................................................A-5
Verification Mode...................................................................................................... A-5
Identification Mode ................................................................................................... A-5
How it Works ..................................................................................................................A-6
Recommended Fingers .............................................................................................. A-7
Fingerprint Scanner Types .............................................................................................A-8
Image Creation.......................................................................................................... A-8
Finger Placement .........................................................................................................A-12
Placement Guides.................................................................................................... A-12
Sensors Without Placement Guides.......................................................................... A-13
Authentication Issues............................................................................................... A-14
Appendix-B
Badge Specifications ........................................................................................ B-1
Optical Barcode Badges ................................................................................................. B-3
Guidelines ................................................................................................................. B-3
Physical Specifications................................................................................................ B-3
Printing Specifications................................................................................................ B-3
Magnetic Stripe Badges ................................................................................................. B-5
Physical Specifications................................................................................................ B-5
Track Encoding Specifications .................................................................................... B-6
Proximity Badges .......................................................................................................... B-10
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Table of Contents
Appendix-C
Using the USB .................................................................................................. C-1
Overview ......................................................................................................................... C-3
What You Need......................................................................................................... C-3
Functions................................................................................................................... C-3
Applying a Download .................................................................................................... C-4
Storing Punches .............................................................................................................. C-5
Updating UCS ................................................................................................................. C-7
Using a USB Keyboard with the Terminal .................................................................... C-8
Appendix-D
GSM/GPRS Setup.............................................................................................. D-1
Introduction ....................................................................................................................D-2
Hardware .................................................................................................................. D-2
Software.................................................................................................................... D-2
Manually Configuring a GSM Terminal ........................................................................D-4
Enable PPP................................................................................................................. D-4
Set up a Provider Peer Configuration File ................................................................... D-4
Set up a New Provider ............................................................................................... D-5
Creating a Peer File.................................................................................................... D-5
Editing the PPP Password File ..................................................................................... D-6
Editing a Chat File...................................................................................................... D-7
Communication Speed .............................................................................................. D-7
Verifying Wireless Connectivity .....................................................................................D-8
Index
iv
......................................................................................................................... IX-9
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P
Preface
Preface
Purpose
This manual describes the Maximus® terminal. It tells you how to install, set up, and test a
Maximus terminal, and how to get firmware version information from the terminal to help
diagnose a problem if one occurs.
Intended Audience
You should read this manual if you are responsible for the installation or operation of a
Maximus terminal.
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•
Chapter 1, “Terminal Description.”, gives a general overview of the
characteristics and specifications of Accu-Engine Serial terminals.
•
Chapter 2, “Installation.”, interests those responsible for the installation of the
terminal or its wiring.
•
Chapter 3, “Monochrome Terminals.”, tells how to use the setup, test, and
information menus in your monochrome Maximus terminal.
•
Chapter 4, “Color Terminals.”, tells how to use the setup, test, and information
menus in your color Maximus terminal.
•
Chapter 5, “Maintenance.”, provides an overview of power, maintenance, and
troubleshooting for your Maximus terminal.
•
Appendix Title A, “Biometrics.” describes using a biometric reader.
•
Appendix Title B, “Badge Specifications.” provides the specifications for
employee badges.
•
Appendix Title C, “Using the USB.” describes using a USB drive with the
terminal.
•
Appendix Title D, “GSM/GPRS Setup.” provides details for configuring a GSM/
GPRS modem.
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Document Conventions
Document Conventions
The sections below explain the conventions used to present information in this manual.
Text Conventions
Table P-1 lists the text conventions used in this document (manual).
Table P-1
Document Text Conventions
Convention
Description
Subscripts
Subscripts indicate the base of a number. For example, 2810 is 28
base 10, and 3F16 is 3F base 16.
####
#### represents a string of digits (unless the digits have a specific
reference).
aaaa
aaaa represents a string of alphabetic characters (unless the
characters have a specific reference).
Blue Underlined Text
Hyperlinks to sources external to this document appear in blue
underlined text (e.g., http://www.accu-time.com).
Blue Text
Hyperlinks to internal sources (within this document) appear in
non-underlined blue text (e.g., Chapter 2, “Installation.”).
Bold Body Text
Bold text in the document body text represents names and
symbols that appear on the user interface screens. For example:
Select Administration from the Main Menu.
The System Administration screen appears.
In this example “Administration” is a parameter on a screen
that you select and “Main Menu” and “System
Administration“ are titles/labels that appear on the screens.
This rule applies only to paragraph body text and does not apply
to chapter titles, headers, footers, or figure and table numbers.
Bold Typewriter Font
Grey Text
Courier font, also referred to as “typewriter font” appears in this
document as something you type (enter) into the User Interface.
For example:
Type connect1 in the Name text box then press the Enter key.
In this example connect1 is what you actually type and Name is
the text box label as it appears on the screen.
Text in grey indicates that the commands/descriptions are
not yet implemented/active.
Table P-1
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Document Conventions
Control Character Representation
The syntax of UCS commands includes some non-printing control characters (character codes
000 to 03110, 000 to 1F16) plus the space character. These non-printing characters and the
space character are represented in this manual in various ways as shown in Table P-2. In many
text editors, you can generate a control character by holding down the CTRL key and pressing
the appropriate printing key. For example, you can generate a record separator (3010, 1E16) by
holding down the CTRL key and pressing the up caret (^) key (SHIFT-6). This key sequence is
represented as CTRL/^ and shown in this document as the symbol: ». Other text editors let you
enter control characters by pressing the ALT key, then entering the three-digit decimal value.
Or, you can write a custom application, which inserts control characters as required, to
generate download files.
Table P-2
Control Character Symbols Used in this Document
Value
Use
Symbol
CTRL
2810, 1C16
Field separator
◆
CTRL/\
2910, 1D16
Group separator
➲
CTRL/]
3010, 1E16
Record separator
»
CTRL/^
3110, 1F16
Unit separator
¤
CTRL/_
3210, 2016
Space character
■
0910, 0916
Tab
➤
Table P-2
Command Format
The command strings shown in this manual are color coded to more clearly separate the
parameters of the command. Some fields can be left empty when not required, although most
must be space- or zero-filled to size. The parameters in each command string are explained
below it, color coded to match their position in the command.
Example:
L04B00»VFN»NVE»VEL»VBPN»VT»
P-4
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Note & Warning Formats
Note & Warning Formats
This section describes the note and warning formats used in this document (manual) and the
circumstances to which they apply.
Notes
Important information and tips appear as notes. Notes have a special format and appearance.
The following is an example of the note format:
NOTE:
This is how a note appears in this document.
Warning Formats
This document may use warnings for various potential conditions. The following are the
warning formats with descriptions of their use:
This format is used for an electrical danger that may injure or kill the user
DANGER
SHOCK
This format is used for a non-electrical condition that is potentially fatal to the user.
DANGER
This format is used for a hazardous condition that may cause personal injury to the user.
Warning
CAUTION
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This format is used for a condition that may damage equipment but with little or no risk of
personal injury.
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Note & Warning Formats
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Terminal Description
1
Chapter
About this Chapter
This chapter provides an overview of the Maximus terminal and lists its Part Numbers
and specifications.
Chapter Contents
This chapter contains the following topics:
Maximus Overview .......................................................................................................... 1-3
Maximus Features ................................................................................................. 1-3
Specifications ................................................................................................................... 1-5
Part Numbers and Options ............................................................................................... 1-7
Basic Communication .................................................................................................... 1-19
Ethernet Communication Acknowledgement ...................................................... 1-19
KeepAlives .......................................................................................................... 1-19
DHCP .................................................................................................................. 1-20
Basic Communication .................................................................................................... 1-19
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Chapter 1: Terminal Description
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Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Maximus Overview
Maximus Overview
The Maximus® time and attendance terminal for workforce management features rugged
aluminum construction and flexible configuration options. Due to its compact design,
Maximus is selected by well-respected companies throughout the world. Founded on a Linux
operating system, Maximus has the flexibility to meet a wide array of needs, including Java
programmability, Web services, open standards, XML, and a keypad with user defined function
keys.
The Maximus terminal supports a variety of features, such as GSM/GPRS, Ethernet, and serial
connectivity, as well as barcode, magnetic, and proximity readers.
To eliminate buddy punching, Maximus terminals can be equipped with fingerscan biometric
readers.
Programming the Terminal
Maximus terminals recognize the Accu-Time universal command set (UCS). Those
programming commands are described in the Universal Command Set Reference Manual, the
Advanced Development Manual for Accu-Time Terminals, or the documentation from your
reseller.
In addition, the Maximus reliably supports third-party software and the needs of our partners
for human capital management, payroll data collection, and workforce tracking.
Maximus Features
The Accu-Time Maximus terminal, shown in Figure 1-1, is available in both standard
(monochrome) and color display versions. Highly versatile for incorporation into many time or
data collection environments, the Maximus offers a large user memory base of up to 128 MB.
The Maximus supports a standard TCP/IP Ethernet 10/100BASE-T interface and serial EIA
RS232. The many options of the Maximus include:
MANU-MAXIMUS-02
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•
Multi-Media: Can support most standard bar code formats.
•
Flexibility: An Maximus can act as a stand-alone time station or as part of a
local or wide area network. The terminal can also interface with virtually any
host hardware or software platform.
•
Custom Applications: Custom programs and programmable function keys
provide you with the flexibility to create a variety of options.
•
Reliability: A Real Time Clock (RTC) provides 12 or 24 hour time formats with
quartz precision. An optional non-interruptible power supply (UPS) provides
terminal operation for up to 1.5 hours during power outages. Data storage is
preserved with a flash memory backup system.
•
Durability: A rugged metal enclosure protects circuitry from environmental
conditions such as extreme temperatures and airborne dust.
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Maximus Overview
Figure 1-1
Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Standard Maximus Terminal (with biometric and “swipe” card readers)
l
1-4
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Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Specifications
Specifications
Table 1-1 lists the specifications for Maximus terminals.
Table 1-1
Maximus Specifications
Display
RTC
128 x 64 pixel monochrome LCD (standard) or 320x240 transmissive
color LCD.
Battery-backed Real-time Clock, 12- or 24-hour format (quartz
precision)
Keypad
20 key push-button 4x5 matrix
0–9 numeric keypad
8 software-defined function keys
10 LED illuminated keys (function keys plus “clear” and “enter”).
Memory
Linux: 32 MB RAM and 32 MB flash
XML: 32 MB RAM and 32 MB flash
Java: 128 MB RAM and 128 MB flash
Programming
Java®
ATS Universal Command Set (over Linux) or third-party custom
application packages
Web services enabled
Diagnostics
Interfaces
On-board diagnostics and remote diagnostic capability
IEEE 802.3 10/100BASE-T Ethernet with DHCP
HTTP, FTP, XML
USB port for mass storage device
Optional EIA RS232
Optional GSM/GPRS modem
Optional internal modem (FCC Part 68 certified)
Host Connectivity
Power
Ethernet (standard), serial RS232 (option) or dial-up modem (option)
12 VDC ±5%, 1.25 A, 15 W maximum
Optional non-interruptible power source with charger
Optional IEEE 802.3af-compliant power over Ethernet
Ethernet
Ethernet IEEE 802.3, with a default host port of 2500 and Microsoft or
UNIX Berkeley sockets.
DHCP (Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol) support standard.
Optional IEEE 802.3af power over Ethernet (PoE).
DHCP
Table 1-1 (page 1 of 2)
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Specifications
Table 1-1
Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Maximus Specifications
WiFi
Available in two versions:
• WPA2/802.11i (enterprise-grade security and authentication
protocols)
• IEEE 802.11b; 802.11g (Non-Enterprise Version)
Optional UPS
Battery
Discharge life: 1.5 hours at 23°C (73°F)
Charging (normal): 0° to 45°C (32° to 113°F)
Storage: -20° to 35°C (-4° to 95°F)
Discharging (battery operation): -20° to 60°C (-4° to 140°F)
Enclosure
Environmental
Die-cast aluminum housing hinged to key-lockable base
Operating temperature: 0° to 50°C (32° to 122°F)
Storage temperature: -20° to 80°C (-4° to 176°F)
Dimensions
Certifications
Accessories
21.33 cm x 22.22 cm x 9.91 cm (8.4” x 8.75” x 3.9”)
CE Mark, FCC Part 15 Class A
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Biometric readers – 1:1 and 1:n – fingerscan
Integrated visible or infrared barcode readers
Integrated magnetic stripe readers
Smartcard readers – contactless (Mifare™, iClass®)
Integrated proximity readers
Solid-state or dry-contact relay modules
Serial interface for printer
Table 1-1 (page 2 of 2)
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Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Part Numbers and Options
Part Numbers and Options
Table 1-2 lists the Maximus terminal main configuration Part Numbers and descriptions.
Table 1-2
Maximus Part Numbers
Part Number
Description
Maximus Base Unit
MXS2000/XX
Base Maximus:
•
•
•
•
•
MCS2000/XX
Base Color Maximus:
•
•
•
•
•
MXJ2000/XX
UCS running on Linux OS
32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
Ethernet Host connection
320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
Base Java Maximus:
•
•
•
•
•
•
MCJ2000/XX
UCS running on Linux OS
32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
Ethernet Host connection
128x64 monochrome LCD
0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
UCS running on Linux OS
128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
Java license
Ethernet Host connection
128x64 monochrome LCD
0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
Base Java Color Maximus:
•
•
•
•
•
•
UCS running on Linux OS
128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
Java license
Ethernet Host connection
320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
Table 1-2 (page 1 of 9)
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Part Numbers and Options
Table 1-2
Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Maximus Part Numbers
Part Number
MXS2100/XX
Description
Biometric Verification Maximus:
• 1:1 E-Field Fingerscan Reader (4K templates requires PIN)
• UCS running on Linux OS
• 32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
• Ethernet Host connection
• 128x64 monochrome LCD
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MCS2100/XX
Biometric Verification Color Maximus:
• 1:1 E-Field Fingerscan Reader (4K templates requires PIN)
• UCS running on Linux OS
• 32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
• Ethernet Host connection
• 320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
• With pin
MXJ2100/XX
Biometric Verification Java Maximus:
• 1:1 E-Field Fingerscan Reader (4K templates requires PIN)
• Java running on Linux OS
• 128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
• Java license
• Ethernet Host connection
• 128x64 monochrome LCD
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MCJ2100/XX
Biometric Verification Java Color Maximus:
• 1:1 E-Field Fingerscan Reader (4K templates requires PIN)
• Java running on Linux OS
• 128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
• Java license
• Ethernet Host connection
• 320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
Table 1-2 (page 2 of 9)
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Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Table 1-2
Part Numbers and Options
Maximus Part Numbers
Part Number
MXS2101/XX
Description
Biometric Identification Maximus:
• 1:N E-Field Fingerscan Reader (500 templates - no
PIN required)
• UCS running on Linux OS
• 32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
• Ethernet Host connection
• 128x64 monochrome LCD
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MCS2101/XX
Biometric Identification Color Maximus:
• 1:N E-Field Fingerscan Reader (500 templates - no
PIN required)
• UCS running on Linux OS
• 32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
• Ethernet Host connection
• 320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MXJ2101/XX
Biometric Identification Java Maximus:
• 1:N E-Field Fingerscan Reader (500 templates - no
PIN required)
• Java running on Linux OS
• 128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
• Java license
• Ethernet Host connection
• 128x64 monochrome LCD
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MCJ2101/XX
Biometric Identification Java Color Maximus:
• 1:N E-Field Fingerscan Reader (500 templates - no
PIN required)
• Java running on Linux OS
• 128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
• Java license
• Ethernet Host connection
• 320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
Table 1-2 (page 3 of 9)
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Part Numbers and Options
Table 1-2
Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Maximus Part Numbers
Part Number
MXS2105/XX
Description
Cogent Biometric Verification Maximus:
• Cogent 1:1 Capacitive fingerscan Reader (9K
templates - requires PIN)
• UCS running on Linux OS
• 32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
• Ethernet Host connection
• 128x64 monochrome LCD
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MCS2105/XX
Cogent Biometric Verification Color Maximus:
• Cogent 1:1 Capacitive Fingerscan Reader (9K
templates - requires PIN)
• UCS running on Linux OS
• 32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
• Ethernet Host connection
• 320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MXJ2105/XX
Cogent Biometric Verification Java Maximus:
• Cogent 1:1 Capacitive Fingerscan Reader (9K
templates - requires PIN)
• Java running on Linux OS
• 128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
• Java license
• Ethernet Host connection
• 128x64 monochrome LCD
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MCJ2105/XX
Cogent Biometric Verification Java Color Maximus:
• Cogent 1:1 Capacitive Fingerscan Reader (9K
templates - requires PIN)
• Java running on Linux OS
• 128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
• Java license
• Ethernet Host connection
• 320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
Table 1-2 (page 4 of 9)
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Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Table 1-2
Part Numbers and Options
Maximus Part Numbers
Part Number
MXS2106/XX
Description
Cogent Biometric Identification Maximus:
• Cogent 1:N Capacitive Fingerscan Reader (1200
templates - no PIN required)
• UCS running on Linux OS
• 32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
• Ethernet Host connection
• 128x64 monochrome LCD
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MCS2106/XX
Cogent Biometric Identification Color Maximus:
• Cogent 1:N Capacitive Fingerscan Reader (1200
templates - no PIN required)
• UCS running on Linux OS
• 32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
• Ethernet Host connection
• 320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MXJ2106/XX
Cogent Biometric Identification Java Maximus:
• Cogent 1:N Capacitive Fingerscan Reader (1200
templates - no PIN required)
• Java running on Linux OS
• 128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
• Java license
• Ethernet Host connection
• 128x64 monochrome LCD
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MCJ2106/XX
Cogent Biometric Identification Java Color Maximus:
• Cogent 1:N Capacitive Fingerscan Reader (1200
templates - no PIN required)
• Java running on Linux OS
• 128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
• Java license
• Ethernet Host connection
• 320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
Table 1-2 (page 5 of 9)
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Part Numbers and Options
Table 1-2
Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Maximus Part Numbers
Part Number
MXS2107/XX
Description
Suprema Biometric Verification Maximus:
• Suprema 1:1 Capacitive Fingerscan Reader (9K
templates - requires PIN)
• UCS running on Linux OS
• 32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
• Ethernet Host connection
• 128x64 monochrome LCD
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MCS2107/XX
Suprema Biometric Verification Color Maximus:
• Suprema 1:1 Capacitive Fingerscan Reader (9K
templates - requires PIN)
• UCS running on Linux OS
• 32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
• Ethernet Host connection
• 320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MXJ2107/XX
Suprema Biometric Verification Java Maximus:
• Suprema 1:1 Capacitive Fingerscan Reader (9K
templates - requires PIN)
• Java running on Linux OS
• 128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
• Java license
• Ethernet Host connection
• 128x64 monochrome LCD
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys.
MCJ2107/XX
Suprema Biometric Verification Java Color Maximus:
• Suprema 1:1 Capacitive Fingerscan Reader (9K
templates - requires PIN)
• Java running on Linux OS
• 128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
• Java license
• Ethernet Host connection
• 320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys.
Table 1-2 (page 6 of 9)
1-12
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Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Table 1-2
Part Numbers and Options
Maximus Part Numbers
Part Number
MXS2108/XX
Description
Suprema Biometric Identification Maximus:
• Suprema 1:N Capacitive Fingerscan Reader (1200
templates - no PIN required)
• UCS running on Linux OS
• 32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
• Ethernet Host connection
• 128x64 monochrome LCD
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MCS2108/XX
Suprema Biometric Identification Color Maximus:
• Suprema 1:N Capacitive Fingerscan Reader (1200
templates - no PIN required)
• UCS running on Linux OS
• 32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
• Ethernet Host connection
• 320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MXJ2108/XX
Suprema Biometric Identification Java Maximus:
• Suprema 1:N Capacitive Fingerscan Reader (1200
templates - no PIN required)
• Java running on Linux OS
• 128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
• Java license
• Ethernet Host connection
• 128x64 monochrome LCD
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MCJ2108/XX
Suprema Biometric Identification Java Color Maximus:
• Suprema 1:N Capacitive Fingerscan Reader (1200
templates - no PIN required)
• Java running on Linux OS
• 128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
• Java license
• Ethernet Host connection
• 320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
Table 1-2 (page 7 of 9)
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Part Numbers and Options
Table 1-2
Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Maximus Part Numbers
Part Number
MXS2111/XX
Description
Accu-Touch Biometric Verification Maximus:
• Lumidigm 1:1 Multispectral Fingerscan Reader
(requires PIN)
• UCS running on Linux OS
• 32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
• Ethernet Host connection
• 128x64 monochrome LCD
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MCS2111/XX
Accu-Touch Biometric Verification Color Maximus:
• Lumidigm 1:1 Multispectral Fingerscan Reader
(requires PIN)
• UCS running on Linux OS
• 32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
• Ethernet Host connection
• 320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MXJ2111/XX
Accu-Touch Biometric Verification Java Maximus:
• Lumidigm 1:1 Multispectral Fingerscan Reader
(requires PIN)
• Java running on Linux OS
• 128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
• Java license
• Ethernet Host connection
• 128x64 monochrome LCD
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MXJ2111/XX
Accu-Touch Biometric Verification Java Color Maximus:
• Lumidigm 1:1 Multispectral Fingerscan Reader
(requires PIN)
• Java running on Linux OS
• 128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
• Java license
• Ethernet Host connection
• 320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
Table 1-2 (page 8 of 9)
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Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Table 1-2
Part Numbers and Options
Maximus Part Numbers
Part Number
MXS2112/XX
Description
Accu-Touch Biometric Identification Maximus:
• Lumidigm 1:N Multispectral Fingerscan Reader (no
PIN required)
• UCS running on Linux OS
• 32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
• Ethernet Host connection
• 128x64 monochrome LCD
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MXS2112/XX
Accu-Touch Biometric Identification Color Maximus:
• Lumidigm 1:N Multispectral Fingerscan Reader (no
PIN required)
• UCS running on Linux OS
• 32MB RAM, 32MB Flash
• Ethernet Host connection
• 320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MXJ2112/XX
Accu-Touch Biometric Identification Java Maximus:
• Lumidigm 1:N Multispectral Fingerscan Reader (no
PIN required)
• Java running on Linux OS
• 128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
• Java license
• Ethernet Host connection
• 128x64 monochrome LCD
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
MXJ2112/XX
Accu-Touch Biometric Identification Java Color Maximus:
• Lumidigm 1:N Multispectral Fingerscan Reader (no
PIN required)
• Java running on Linux OS
• 128MB RAM, 128MB Flash
• Java license
• Ethernet Host connection
• 320x240 transmissive LCD full color display
• 0-9 numeric keypad w/ Clear, Enter and 8 Custom
Function Keys
Table 1-2 (page 9 of 9)
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Part Numbers and Options
Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Table 1-3 lists the Part Numbers for the Maximus modules.
Table 1-3
Maximus Modules
Part Number
Description
Internal Readers
97-2111-04
HID Proxpoint
97-2111-03
HID Proxpoint with Biometric Capacitive Fingerscan 1:1 Reader
97-2111-05
HID Proxpoint with Biometric E-Field Fingerscan 1:1 Reader
97-2111-08
HID iClass (Reads card serial number only)
97-9016-02
Bar Code Visible Red
97-9016-03
Bar Code InfraRed
97-9016-04
Magnetic Stripe Track 2
97-9016-05
Magnetic Stripe Track 2 with Infrared
97-2111-01
Cogent Capacitive Fingerscan 1:1 (Not available for AccuTouch)
97-2111-10
Suprema Capacitive Fingerscan 1:1 (Not available for AccuTouch)
97-2111-02
E-Field Fingerscan1:1 (Not available for AccuTouch)
External Readers
READER/K39
Kantec I/O Proximity
READER/K41
Keri Proximity
READER/K38
AWID Proximity
READERK37
HID-PP
READER/K58
Indala Proximity
DI/DO (Digital In/Digital Out Relay)
RELAY/K29
120VAC @ 2A - solid state relay
RELAY/K30
240VAC @ 1A - solid state relay
RELAY/K31
60VDC @ 3A - solid state relay
RELAY/K27
Single Form-C Relay 120VAC @ 1A, 24VDC @ 2A
RELAY/K28
Dual Form-C Relay 120VAC @ 1A, 24VDC @ 2A
Power over Ethernet
POE/K03
Power over Ethernet module (IEEE802.3AF Compliant)
Serial
COMM/K58
RS232 Serial module
Table 1-3 (page 1 of 2)
1-16
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Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Table 1-3
Part Numbers and Options
Maximus Modules
Part Number
Description
Modem
COMM/K56
COMM/K67
56K Modem
AirtimeGSM/GPRSCellularFieldUpgradeModemkit
(Contact your salesperson for data plans)
WiFi
Enterprise Version (WPA2/802.11i enterprise-grade security and
authentication protocols)
Non-Enterprise Version (Wireless Standards: IEEE 802.11b;
802.11g)
Battery
BATTERY/K14
UPS with battery charging kit for up to 1.5 hours of terminal
operation
BASE EXT/K06
Base Extension and Power Cover
Table 1-3 (page 2 of 2)
Table 1-4 lists the Part Numbers for the Maximus accessories.
Table 1-4
Maximus Accessories
Part Number
Description
BASE EXT/K06
Base extension & power cord
97-2111-00
Blank Plate (covers biometric area -not available for
AccuTouch)
Memory
90-1843-02
128/128 Memory Module
Power Supplies
POWERPACK/K06
Recommended Domestic
POWERPACK/K03
Recommended International (comes with set of
international adapter plugs)
BATTERY/K14
UPS with charging kit
39-1000-00
Replacement Back Up Battery
PoE Power Injector (connects to standard Ethernet & Power Pack)
17-4800-04
Power Injector - Recommended
63-2005-05
Power Injector Cord - Recommended Domestic
Table 1-4 (page 1 of 2)
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Part Numbers and Options
Table 1-4
Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Maximus Accessories
Part Number
63-2005-06
Description
Power Injector Cord - Recommended UK
Remote Bar Code Readers
9001/03
InfraRed - Weather Resistant - 20' cable
9001/01
Visible Red - Weather Resistant - 20' cable
9001/04
InfraRed - Weather Resistant - 4' cable
9001/02
Visible Red - Weather Resistant - 4' cable
9001/05
Visible Red - Weather Resistant - 30' cable
Scanners
9000/39
CCD Scanner
Modular Network Cable (8 conductor w/8 pin modular plugs)
63-2003-00
1 Foot Cable
63-2003-05
2 Foot Cable
63-2003-20
3 Foot Cable
63-2003-03
10 Foot Cable
63-2003-11
25 Foot Cable
63-2003-02
50 Foot Cable
63-2003-08
100 Foot Cable
Cat 5 Ethernet Cable (8 conductor w/8pin modular plugs)
63-2016-00
Cat 5 Cable 15in 8cond 8-8plug
63-2016-03
Cat 5 Cable 10ft 8cond 8-8plug
63-2016-01
Cat 5 Cable 15ft 8cond 8-8plug
63-2002-11
Telco Cable
Miscellaneous Network Cable Items
63-9001-02
8 Conductor flat cable, per foot
61-0000-44
Modular Plug 4 position
61-0000-64
Modular Plug 6 position (6 body /4 pins for Modem)
61-5547-10
Modular Plug 6 position (6 body /6 pins)
61-0000-88
Modular Plug 8 position
Table 1-4 (page 2 of 2)
1-18
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Chapter 1: Terminal Description
Basic Communication
Basic Communication
This sections discusses some basic communications functions of the Maximus.
Ethernet Communication Acknowledgement
Maximus terminals support two-way application acknowledgement for Ethernet
communication.
Two-way application acknowledgement (TWAA) ensures both that transactions from the
terminal are received by the host and also that transactions from the host are received by the
terminal. The acknowledgement (ACK) that is sent by the terminal is also sent by the host.
The host application should send an ATS ACK to the terminal in response to all data messages
received from the terminal except the following, which are not acknowledged:
•
An ATS ACK received from the terminal
•
A KeepAlive message received from the terminal
Should there be a connection failure, the terminal will continue from where it left off upon
reconnection. Upon reconnection, the host also continues from where it left off, except when
the terminal resets. In this case, a power-on message transmits, which indicates that the
process needs to be restarted.
KeepAlives
KeepAlives are scheduled communications between network devices that indicate the network
device is still online and active. By default, these communications are sent every 30 seconds. If
KeepAlive communications stop, then the device that is no longer sending KeepAlive
communications is offline or otherwise unavailable.
A KeepAlive uses the unique ID of the terminal (see Terminal ID on page 1-5). You can use the
diagnostic window in ATS AccuEngine™ (see the Accu-Engine Terminal Management Utilities
User Guide), or other communication software, to see KeepAlives.
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•
In static addressing mode, the KeepAlive is: ATSnnnnnn»S (the terminal’s unique
ID with a » (record separator) and an S for static mode)
•
In dynamic addressing mode, the KeepAlive is: ATSnnnnnn»D (the terminal’s
unique ID with a » (record separator) and a D for dynamic mode)
Maximus Reference Manual
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Basic Communication
Chapter 1: Terminal Description
DHCP
DHCP (Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol) allows a network DHCP server to set the IP
addresses automatically for DHCP clients on the network. If a Maximus terminal is connected
to a network that has a DHCP server, you can configure the terminal to its IP address from the
DHCP server.
When a terminal configured to use DHCP comes online, it queries the network DHCP server to
get assigned its own IP address.
NOTE:
1-20
If the terminal’s IP address lease (an amount of time an address is active) has timed out and
addressing is not renewed, the terminal recycles the current settings until a DHCP server is
online.
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Installation
2
Chapter
About this Chapter
This chapter describes the Maximus installation and provides an overview of
component and module locations.
Chapter Contents
This chapter contains the following topics:
Installation Guidelines ...................................................................................................... 2-3
Installation Choices ............................................................................................... 2-3
Wiring Distances ................................................................................................... 2-3
Terminal Wiring Access ......................................................................................... 2-5
Terminal Installation ......................................................................................................... 2-6
Opening and Separating the Case ......................................................................... 2-6
Mounting the Terminal .......................................................................................... 2-7
Main Components .............................................................................................. 2-10
Connections .................................................................................................................. 2-12
Standard Ethernet Connection ............................................................................
RS232 Connection ..............................................................................................
56k Modem Connection .....................................................................................
GSM Module ......................................................................................................
DIDO Relay Module Connection ..........................................................................
Hand-Held CCD Scanner .....................................................................................
WiFi External Antenna ........................................................................................
2-12
2-12
2-13
2-14
2-15
2-18
2-18
Power Connection ......................................................................................................... 2-19
Power Pack ......................................................................................................... 2-19
Power over Ethernet ........................................................................................... 2-19
Connecting the UPS Battery ................................................................................ 2-20
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Chapter 2: Installation
Installation Guidelines
Installation Guidelines
The standard Maximus is designed to operate indoors. Exposure to outdoor elements, such as
rain or snow, voids the manufacturer warranty and may cause damage to the device. Select a
location with adequate lighting (away from direct sunlight) and accessibility so employees can
operate the terminal safely. The terminal should be mounted on a vibration-free surface.
For more information about environmental requirements, see "Specifications" on page 1-5.
Installation Choices
You must choose:
•
How the host computer communicates with the terminal.
•
How to supply power to the terminal.
Wiring Distances
The Maximus can communicate with a host computer in these ways:
•
10/100 BASE-T Ethernet (standard)
•
RS232 (option)
•
Dial-up modem (option)
When you have chosen a communication method, run the required wiring from the host
computer to the location selected for mounting the terminal. Sections below give more detail
for each type of communication. Be sure the distance from the terminal’s location to the host
computer does not exceed the wire length limitation of the connection type you plan to use.
These limits are shown in Table 2-1.
Table 2-1
Wire Length Limitations
Connection Type
Maximum Terminal-to-Host Distance
Ethernet 10/100BASE-T
328 wire-feet (100 meters) from terminal to Ethernet hub or
switch
RS232
50 wire-feet
Table 2-1
If you are using a modem connection, there must be an analog telephone jack available at the
terminal’s location.
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Installation Guidelines
Figure 2-1
Chapter 2: Installation
Power Pack Location Requirements
Power Pack within
4-feet (122 cm) of terminal
Mount 39 inches (99 cm) from the
bottom of the Maximus base to the floor
(recommended for ADA requirement)
2-4
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Chapter 2: Installation
Installation Guidelines
Terminal Wiring Access
The Maximus provides three access points for routing wires into the terminal: two Conduit
Openings (holes) and a recessed channel that leads to the “opening to case interior” and
accepts surface wiring (see Figure 2-2). In addition, the Maximus is equipped with a cable
clamp that secures surface wiring routed through the recessed channel or fed through the
lower conduit opening.
Choose the wiring method best suited to your installation. Run required communication
cabling (Ethernet, serial, or telephone line) to the location. If you have wiring for any optional
devices such as DIDO, run those wires to the terminal location following all applicable electrical
codes.
Figure 2-2
Wiring Access Locations (Rear View of Maximus)
Conduit
Opening
Opening to
case interior
Cable Clamp
Recessed
Channel
Conduit
Opening
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Terminal Installation
Chapter 2: Installation
Terminal Installation
This section describes how to wall mount the Maximus terminal and provides the locations of
the main components inside.
Opening and Separating the Case
While not necessary, you may find it easier to install the mounting base on the wall if you
separate the base from the terminal. Use the following procedure if you wish to separate the
mounting base from the terminal:
Figure 2-3
1.
Unlock the terminal with the supplied key (see Figure 2-3 for the chassis lock
location).
2.
Open the unit by pulling gently on the right-hand edge of the terminal, so it
swings open on the hinges (the terminal is hinged to the base on the left edge
as you face it).
3.
If there are any short jumper cables between the terminal and the base, unplug
each jumper from the terminal, making a note of where each one goes so you
can reconnect them.
4.
The terminal uses a fixed upper hinge-pin and a spring-loaded lower hinge-pin.
Raise the spring-loaded lower pin until the terminal can pivot sideways enough
to clear the lower pin support (see Figure 2-4).
5.
Then, slide the terminal upward to free the upper pin. When the terminal and
base are separated, lay the terminal aside in a safe place.
Chassis Key Location
Chassis Lock & Key
2-6
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Chapter 2: Installation
Figure 2-4
Terminal Installation
Separating the Terminal from the Base
SpringLoaded
Pin
Mounting the Terminal
When you have run the necessary communication wiring to the terminal location and
arranged for a power source, you can mount the terminal on the wall.
1.
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Choose a flat, smooth, interior wall for the terminal’s location. You will mount
the Maximus using 4mm / #8 pan head screws in four places. Refer to Figure 2-2
on page 2-5 or use the mounting template (Part Number 06-1100-02) to mark
the wall prior to any drilling. To meet ADA recommendations for forward reach,
position the screw locations / template so the bottom of the mounting base is
39 inches (99cm) above the floor.
Maximus Reference Manual
2-7
Terminal Installation
Figure 2-5
Chapter 2: Installation
Mounting Template Dimensions (Not to Scale)
-1/4 in.
-6.4 mm
0 in.
0 mm
2 in.
50.8 mm
4 in.
101.6 mm
0 in.
0 mm
1-9/16 in.
40.2 mm
6-5/8 in.
168.3 mm
Mount 39 inches (99 cm) from the bottom of the Maximus base to the floor (recommended for ADA requirement)
2-8
2.
Be sure all required wiring is present and any cable clamps properly installed.
Follow any applicable wiring codes.
3.
Partially install the three upper screws.
4.
Lower the mounting base onto the three upper screws then tighten them (refer
to Figure 2-6 on page 2-9 or Figure 2-7 on page 2-9 depending on if you
separated the terminal or didn’t separate the terminal, respectively).
5.
Install the bottom screw and tighten until snug.
Maximus Reference Manual
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Chapter 2: Installation
Figure 2-6
Terminal Installation
Installing the Mounting Base (with the terminal separated)
Mounting Screws “Started” on the Wall
Figure 2-7
Wall Mounting the Maximus (terminal not separated)
Mounting Screws “Started” on the Wall
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Terminal Installation
Chapter 2: Installation
6.
If you separated the terminal from the mounting base, reinstall the terminal on
the base by reinstalling the terminal’s hinge screws or by sliding the fixed hinge
pin into its mating top hole, lifting the lower spring-loaded pin, and pivoting the
terminal until the pin drops into its mating hole. ("Terminal Wiring Access" on
page 2-5).
7.
If you unplugged any cables between the terminal and base, reconnect them as
they were originally.
Main Components
This section provides the locations of the main components inside the Maximus terminal.
Figure 2-8 shows the main components and modules locations with a Power over Ethernet
module installed.
NOTE:
Figure 2-8
Power over Ethernet modules are typically not installed with a GSM or Serial module
installed. Figure 2-8 and Figure 2-9 illustrate locations only and does not represent
functionality or available configurations.
Maximus Component Locations (1)
DIDO Module
Option Module
(e.g., GSM, Serial)
Main Board
Battery Charger Board
UPS Battery
PoE Module
Card Swipe
Reader
Biometric
Reader Area
Figure 2-9 shows the main components and modules with a WiFi module and an Accu-Touch
Biometric reader installed (the PoE and WiFi module use the same location in the terminal.
2-10
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Chapter 2: Installation
Figure 2-9
Terminal Installation
Maximus Component Locations (2)
WiFi Module
Proximity Reader
Board
Biometric Reader
(Accu-Touch)
Main Board Components
Figure 2-10 shows the locations of the main components and connectors on the main board.
Figure 2-10
Maximus Main Board Connectors
Display Power
Connector
Display Cable
Connector
Option Board
Connector
Reader Connector
(12V default)
Debug/Console
Connector
RTC Battery
Beeper /Speaker
5V Reader
Connectors
Wand Socket /
DIDO 2
12VDC Socket
DIDO 1 /Auxiliary
Serial Port
Screen Contrast
Control
Standard
Ethernet Socket
Reboot Button
Battery Board
Connector
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Beeper Volume
Control
Maximus Reference Manual
Biometric
Connector
USB Ports
2-11
Connections
Chapter 2: Installation
Connections
This section tells you how to connect the terminal communication and option wiring. The
battery backup option, if present, is mounted in the terminal base. Your terminal may not have
these options.
Standard Ethernet Connection
When using an Ethernet connection, the Maximus terminal can be located at any point in a
TCP/IP Ethernet 10/100BASE-T network, providing the single segment length from the
network hub or switch to the terminal does not exceed 328 wire-feet. A typical topology for
the Maximus terminal in an Ethernet 10/100BASE-T network is a star configuration.
For Ethernet communication applications, we recommend using CAT-5 unshielded twisted-pair
high-speed data transmission cable with RJ45 plugs wired according to the EIA/TIA 568B
standard. One end of the RJ45-terminated cable plugs into the Maximus Ethernet
communication port or PoE option card, while the other end plugs into the network hub.
Figure 2-11 shows connecting a standard Ethernet cable into the Ethernet Port on the
Maximus.
Figure 2-11
Connecting Standard Ethernet to the Maximus Terminal
RS232 Connection
The Maximus options include an RS232 serial module with either an RJ11 or RJ45 socket.
ATS recommends using its modular telephone type data cable. This eight conductor shielded
flat cable has RJ45 modular plugs on each end. Terminate one end of the cable at the
Maximus terminal’s serial option card and the other end at the host computer’s serial port
through an ATS RS232 communication adapter. Be sure to follow all applicable electrical codes
when installing the cable.
2-12
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Chapter 2: Installation
Figure 2-12
Connections
Connecting an RS232 Serial Module
56k Modem Connection
If your Maximus is equipped with a 56k Modem Module, plug one end of a standard RJ11
modular phone cable (customer-supplied) into the socket on the module (as shown in Figure
2-13) and the other end into an analog telephone socket. The modem does not support digital
telephone lines.
Figure 2-13
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Connecting a 56k Modem Module
Maximus Reference Manual
2-13
Connections
Chapter 2: Installation
GSM Module
SIM Card Installation
If your Maximus is equipped with a GSM (Cellular) Module, install the SIM card (customersupplied) into the module as shown in Figure 2-14.
Figure 2-14
Installing a SIM Card in a GSM Module
GSM Long Cable Antenna
The optional GSM/GPRS module comes with two antenna. One ships connected to the
module and mounted to the outside of the Maximus outer case. A second antenna, equipped
with a 5-meter cable (Part Number 17-7003-00), provides flexibility for locations with poor
GSM signal reception.
Figure 2-15 shows how to connect/install the 5-meter antenna. Use the following procedure
to install the 5-meter antenna:
2-14
1.
Disconnect the factory installed antenna from the GSM/GPRS module.
2.
Route the 5-meter antenna into the Maximus terminal and connect it to the
GSM/GPRS module as shown in Figure 2-15.
3.
Run the GSM Signal strength function in the Test Mode as described in "GSM
Signal Strength" on page 3-57 (for a standard Maximus) or GSM Signal Strength
on page 4-32 (for a Color Maximus).
4.
Move the antenna to the strongest signal strength and secure it by removing the
protective paper on adhesive back on the antenna then attaching the antenna
to a wall or other stationary structure.
5.
Exit the GSM Signal Strength function from Test Mode.
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Figure 2-15
Connections
Installing the 5-Meter Cable Antenna
DIDO Relay Module Connection
The optional DIDO relay modules enable the terminal to control various external devices such
as bells, horns, and doors. The modules provide a relay contact closure to activate electronic
access entry, solenoids or buzzers. Two input connections provide contact monitoring.
The Maximus supports three types of optional DIDO modules (5 total):
DANGER
SHOCK
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•
Solid State Relay DIDO Modules (120 VAC, 240VAC, 60VDC)
•
Single Form-C Relay (Mechanical, Dry Contact) DIDO Module
•
Dual Form-C Relay (Mechanical, Dry Contact) DIDO Module
We recommend that a qualified electrician perform relay wiring in accordance with local
electrical regulations and best practices.
The minimum size wire that can be used to wire to the relay board is 17 AWG. A 5-amp
fuse on the relay board protects it from over-current conditions.
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Connections
Chapter 2: Installation
Solid State DIDO Modules
The DO functionality of the modules utilize either a 120 VAC / 2 amp, a 240 VAC / 1 amp, or a
60 VDC, 3 amp solid state relay. A five-position screw down connector serves as the gateway
between the Relay Module peripheral controller and the external mechanism. The DI portion
of the module is an input-sensing device. Utilizing opto-isolation circuitry the module accepts
make/break contacts used as monitoring devices or as input status messages. Figure 2-16
provides a wiring diagram for the 120 and 240 VAC versions of the module:
Figure 2-16
120/240 VAC Solid State DIDO Wiring Diagram
IN-
IN+
OUT-
OUT+
AC
AC
Load
Switch
Figure 2-17 provides a wiring diagram for the 60 VDC version of the module:
Figure 2-17
60 VDC Solid State DIDO Wiring Diagram
IN-
IN+
OUT-
OUT+
Load
DC Load
Power Supply
Switch
FORM-C DIDO Modules
The DO functionality of the Form “C” Relay Module utilizes an AC (Alternating Current) up to
two hundred forty (240) volt, one ampere, Form “C” relay or up to a 24 VDC / 2 amp, Form
“C” relay. The DI portion of the module is an input-sensing device. Utilizing opto-isolation
circuitry, the module accepts externally generated signal levels such as make/break contacts
used as monitoring devices or as input status messages. Figure 2-18 provides a wiring diagram
for the Form-C modules (shown wired for Normally Open operation):
Figure 2-18
Form-C DIDO Wiring Diagram
IN-
IN+
COM
NO
NC
Load
Load
Power Supply
Switch
2-16
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Connections
Connecting the Module
The DIDO modules come equipped with Phoenix Contact PCB terminal block(s) to connect
wiring to the DIDO module. You may disconnect the terminal block(s) from the module then
connect the wiring for the appropriate module as described in the previous section.
Plug the terminal block back into the module as shown in Figure 2-19 (single module) or
Figure 2-20 (dual module).
Figure 2-19
Connecting the PCB Block on a Single DIDO Module
Figure 2-20
Connecting the PCB Blocks on a Dual DIDO Module
DIDO 1
DIDO 2
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Chapter 2: Installation
Hand-Held CCD Scanner
If you have an optional ATS hand-held CCD scanner (Part Number 9000/39), plug its cable into
the Wand Socket on the Maximus Main Board as shown in Figure 2-21.
Figure 2-21
Connecting a Hand-Held CCD Scanner
WiFi External Antenna
The optional WiFi module comes with two antenna. One ships connected to the module and
mounted to the outside of the Maximus outer case. A second antenna, equipped with a 5meter cable (Part Number 17-7005-00), provides flexibility for locations with poor WiFi
reception. Use the following procedure to install the 5-meter antenna:
Figure 2-22
2-18
1.
Disconnect the factory installed antenna from the WiFi module.
2.
Route the 5-meter antenna into the Maximus terminal and connect it to the
WiFi module as shown in Figure 2-22.
3.
Move the antenna to the strongest signal strength and secure it by removing the
protective paper on adhesive back on the antenna then attaching the antenna
to a wall or other stationary structure.
Installing the 5-Meter Cable Antenna
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Power Connection
Power Connection
A Maximus requires 12VDC power for operation. There are three ways to power the terminal:
•
Power Pack - The ATS power pack plugs into an AC electrical wall outlet and
delivers DC power to the 12VDC socket on the terminal main board.The outlet
must be within 4 feet of the terminal to accommodate the length of the length
of the ATS power pack cord.
•
Through-the-network wiring using IEEE 802.3af-compliant power over Ethernet
(requires installation of PoE option and PoE-enabled network). For more
information, see "Power over Ethernet" on page 2-19.
•
UPS Battery – The optional UPS battery backup system provides power if there is
an interruption in power from the wall outlet/Power Pack or PoE.
Choose the power source that is best suited to your installation.
Power Pack
When using a power pack, terminal power is supplied by plugging the output cable from an
ATS 12VDC power pack directly into the DC Power connector on the back of the terminal.
Ensure that a conventional 120VAC wall outlet (220VAC in Europe and other areas, check
local electrical code requirements) is available to accept the power pack.
The power pack can be plugged into a wall outlet within four feet (1.2m) of the terminal’s
location and the cord from the power pack plugged into the back of the terminal.
Figure 2-23
Connecting the Power Pack to the 12VDC Socket
Power over Ethernet
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Power Connection
Chapter 2: Installation
If you are planning to use Ethernet communication, the Maximus can receive its power
through a network that supports IEEE 802.3af power over Ethernet (PoE). The Maximus must
have the PoE option installed. PoE does away with the need for a separate power supply and
power wiring. The Maximus supports both end-span and mid-span PoE configurations.
Figure 2-24
Connecting the PoE Module to Powered Ethernet
Connecting the UPS Battery
Maximus terminals can be equipped with an optional UPS battery system that supplies power
to the terminal in the event of an electrical power outage.
ATS disconnects the UPS battery pack prior to shipping to prevent the battery pack from
discharging in case of extended storage periods.
NOTE:
If the battery backup option is installed, the terminal operates for approximately 1.5 hours
after the primary voltage source is lost. After this, the terminal turns off. When the terminal
is in battery backup mode, the yellow low-power indicator LED is lit by default.
The battery option includes a charger board, which is a circuit board that installs in the
terminal case and electrically connects the battery with the terminal’s main board. See the
documentation included with the charger board for installation instructions.
•
A ribbon cable attaches J2 on the charger board to J9 on the Global Series main
board.
•
A cable connects the battery to J3 on the charger board.
After providing power to the Maximus terminal you may connect the battery pack. Connect
the UPS Battery plug to the battery charger board as shown in Figure 2-25 (If the power-overEthernet (PoE) option is present, the battery backup connector is under the PoE board).
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Figure 2-25
Power Connection
Connecting the Battery Pack
The charger board has an LED, D3. The LED has three states: blinking, lit steadily on, and off.
•
Blinking – Indicates the battery is being fast charged. It takes about seven hours
to completely charge a fully drained battery.
•
Steady – If the LED is lit steadily on:
•
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•
The battery is fully charged
•
The battery is too discharged to use fast charge, and a trickle charge is
being applied before charging can switch to fast charge
•
The temperature is too high or too low to permit charging
Off – The LED is off when the terminal is using battery power. The LED only
blinks or lights steadily when supplied with AC power.
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Monochrome Terminals
3
Chapter
About this Chapter
This section tells you how to use the monochrome Maximus menus to set up your
monochrome terminal. (See Chapter 4, "Color Terminals" to set up a color Maximus).
NOTE:
If you have a Accu-Engine Serial terminal configured for Java programming, see the
Advanced Development Manual for Accu-Time Terminals for additional information.
Chapter Contents
This chapter contains the following topics:
Monochrome Display ....................................................................................................... 3-3
Power Up ........................................................................................................................ 3-4
Initial Setup ..................................................................................................................... 3-5
Initial Setup Menu Navigation ............................................................................... 3-5
Initial Setup Parameters ......................................................................................... 3-7
ATS TSD Mode ............................................................................................................... 3-13
Using the TSD Mode ........................................................................................... 3-14
ATS Setup Mode ............................................................................................................ 3-15
Setup Mode Parameters ......................................................................................
Re-Boot ..............................................................................................................
Setup Password ..................................................................................................
Setup Host Connect ............................................................................................
Setup Smartcard .................................................................................................
Setup Comm Port ...............................................................................................
Device Setup .......................................................................................................
Setup WiFi ..........................................................................................................
Delete FP Templates ............................................................................................
Reset Dnld ..........................................................................................................
Download from USB ...........................................................................................
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3-16
3-17
3-18
3-27
3-28
3-29
3-30
3-35
3-37
3-38
3-1
Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
Date/Time Setup ............................................................................................................ 3-39
Information Mode .......................................................................................................... 3-41
Version Info .........................................................................................................
Memory Info .......................................................................................................
Misc Info .............................................................................................................
Ethernet Info .......................................................................................................
3-42
3-43
3-44
3-44
Information Mode .......................................................................................................... 3-41
Test Mode ...................................................................................................................... 3-46
Accessing Test Mode ...........................................................................................
Reader Test .........................................................................................................
Exit .....................................................................................................................
System Diag Dump ..............................................................................................
Smart Card Test ...................................................................................................
Serial Test: Direct .................................................................................................
Serial Test: Printer ................................................................................................
LED Test ..............................................................................................................
Display Test .........................................................................................................
Speaker/Beep Test ...............................................................................................
System Test .........................................................................................................
USB Test ..............................................................................................................
Battery/Charger Test ............................................................................................
Modem Test ........................................................................................................
RTC Test ..............................................................................................................
DIDO Test 1 .........................................................................................................
Keypad Test .........................................................................................................
Biometric Test ......................................................................................................
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3-47
3-47
3-48
3-49
3-50
3-51
3-51
3-52
3-52
3-53
3-54
3-54
3-56
3-57
3-58
3-59
3-60
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Monochrome Display
Monochrome Display
While the power and physical characteristics of a monochrome and color Maximus are the
same, their setup menus are different. You can differentiate between the monochrome and
color Maximus without turning on the terminal. The monochrome Maximus lens has a much
smaller window/LCD display than the color lens. Figure 3-1 shows the color Maximus lens (see
Figure 4-1 on page 4-3 for an illustration of the color lens).
Figure 3-1
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Monochrome Maximus Lens
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Power Up
Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
Power Up
If the terminal does not have an application saved the message Download Needed appears
at power-up or after a re-boot showing that the terminal is ready to accept (needs) a program
download from the host.
Download Needed
PGM: nnnn-nnn-nnn
The numeric value after the Program prompt (PGM:), nnnn-nnn-nnn, shows the terminal
type, Universal Command Set (UCS) Version, and the no-longer applicable number of boards
(N/A) in the terminal as follows:
PGM: nnnn-nnn-nnn
Terminal
Type
UCS
Version
N/A
Table 3-1 lists the terminal type codes and the corresponding terminal descriptions.
Table 3-1
Terminal Type Codes
Code
Terminal Type Description
6100
Maximus, non-Java, UCS
6101
Maximus Java
6103
Maximus Python (Mono)
6150
Color Maximus, non-Java, UCS
6151
Color Maximus, Java, UCS
6155
Color Maximus, UCS with XML
6160
Maximus NEMA, mono, UCS
6161
Maximus NEMA, mono, Java
6163
Maximus NEMA, mono, Python
Table 3-1
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Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
Initial Setup
Initial Setup
To enter configuration mode, press and hold both the clear and enter keys simultaneously for
about five seconds. If the terminal prompts you to enter a password, type in the password
using the numeric keys then press the enter key. The Initial Setup parameters appear starting
with Setup Host IP.
NOTE:
At any point in the configuration menus you can press and hold both the clear and enter
keys simultaneously to return to the start of the "Initial Setup Parameters" on page 3-7.
Initial Setup Menu Navigation
The terminal will display the saved or default values for the terminal IP connectivity options. In
general, press the enter key to accept the displayed value and go to the next option or press
the clear key to change the value.
NOTE:
If you type an invalid IP, subnet mask, or other value, the terminal reports the error and
returns to the previous value (the default value or the previously saved value).
Figure 3-2 provides a flow-chart of the Initial Setup Menu structure.
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Initial Setup
Figure 3-2
Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
Initial Setup Menu Structure Flow Chart
Download Needed
PGM: nnnn-nnn-nnn
enter/clear (hold)
Setup Host IP
nnn.nnn.nnn.nnn
enter
Setup Socket Port
Socket Port: 2500
enter
Setup Addressing
Type: Dynamic DHCP
clear
enter
Setup Addressing
Type: Static IP
enter
Setup Clock IP
000.000.000.000
enter
Setup Router IP
nnn.nnn.nnn.nnn
enter
Setup DNS IP
000.000.000.000
enter
Setup the SubMask
255.255.255.000
enter
DHCP Option Code
0
enter
Terminal Name:
ATS000001
enter
Append TCP Data with
EOT: No
ATS TSD Mode
Setup Mode
enter
enter
ATS Setup Mode
Re-Boot
3-6
clear
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ATS Setup Mode
Setup Password
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Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
Initial Setup
Initial Setup Parameters
To enter the initial setup menu press the clear and enter keys simultaneously for 5-seconds
(maximum). Enter a password if prompted.
1.
The terminal displays the default (192.168.001.100) or saved value for the Host
that provides communications to the terminal.
Setup Host IP
nnn.nnn.nnn.nnn
Press the enter key to accept the displayed IP address and continue to the next
parameter or press the clear key to change the host IP address.
If you pressed the clear key use the numeric keys to type in the IP address of the
host then press the enter key to save the new IP address.
If you type an invalid IP address, the terminal displays Bad IP Address and
returns you to the saved/default value. Press the clear key again to correct the
address then press the enter key to save it.
2.
Next the terminal displays the default/saved socket port number used by the
terminal. The default value is 2500. Press the enter key to accept the displayed
port number or press the clear key to change it using the numeric keys. When
finished press the enter key to save the socket port number and continue to the
next parameter.
Setup Socket Port
Socket Port:
2500
If you type an invalid socket port number the terminal displays Invalid Socket
Port. and returns you to the saved/default value. Press the clear key again to
correct the port number then press the enter key to save it.
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Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
3.
Next the terminal displays the default/saved addressing mode for the terminal.
The default value is Dynamic DHCP. In DHCP mode the terminal receives its IP
address from the connected DHCP server (therefore the terminal IP address may
periodically change).
Setup Addressing
Type: Dynamic DHCP
Press the enter key to accept DHCP mode and continue or press the clear key
to toggle the display between the Static IP and Dynamic DHCP selections.
If the terminal was already in the displayed mode (Dynamic DHCP or Static IP)
and you pressed the enter key without changing it, the terminal enters the ATS
TSD Mode. Proceed to "ATS TSD Mode" on page 3-13).
4.
•
The Static IP selection enables you to set the terminal to a permanent IP
address.
•
When the terminal displays the desired option (Dynamic DHCP or Static
IP) press the enter key to save the selection and continue to the next
parameter.
•
If you changed to the Static IP option the terminal displays the static IP
addressing parameters starting with Setup Clock IP.
•
If the terminal is set to Static IP (and rebooted) the terminal displays Static
IP for the Type.
You can access the static IP parameters by pressing the clear key, toggling
the Static IP and Dynamic DHCP options and re-saving the Static IP
option.
The Setup Clock IP parameter enables you to change the static IP address for
the terminal. Press the clear key then use the numeric keys to change the
terminal IP address. Press the enter key to save the new address and continue.
Setup Clock IP
000.000.000.000
If you type an invalid IP address, the terminal displays Bad IP Address.
Press the clear key again, correct the IP address then press the enter key to
continue.
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Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
5.
Initial Setup
Next the terminal displays the Setup Router IP (Gateway IP address) parameter.
Press the enter key to accept the displayed address or press the clear key then
use the numeric keys to change the address. Press the enter key to save the
new Gateway IP address when finished.
Setup Router IP
nnn.nnn.nnn.nnn
If you type an invalid IP address, the terminal displays Bad IP Address.
Press the clear key again, correct the IP address then press the enter key to
continue.
6.
Next the terminal displays the Setup DNS IP parameter.
Setup DNS IP
000.000.000.000
Press the enter key to accept the displayed IP address for the DNS (Domain
Name System) server or press the clear key then use the numeric keys to change
the address. Press the enter key to save the new address and continue.
If you type an invalid IP address, the terminal displays Bad IP Address.
Press the clear key again, correct the IP address then press the enter key to
continue.
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Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
7.
After saving the DNS server IP address the terminal displays the Setup the
Submask parameter (the default subnet mask value is 255.255.255.000).
Setup the SubMask
255.255.255.000
Press the enter key to accept the displayed subnet mask value and continue or
press the clear key then use the numeric keys to change the value. Press the
enter key to save the new subnet mask to continue.
If you type an invalid subnet mask value, the terminal displays Bad IP Address.
Press the clear key again, correct the value then press the enter key to
continue.
8.
Next the terminal displays DHCP Option Code setting. The default value is 0
(zero) which is “Pad, set by Protocol”.
DHCP Option Code
0
Press the enter key to accept the displayed DHCP Option Code or press the
clear key then use the numeric keys to change the code. Press the enter key to
save the new code and continue.
If you type an invalid code, the terminal displays Out of Range.
Press the clear key again, correct the code, then press the enter key to
continue.
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Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
9.
Initial Setup
Next the terminal displays the Terminal Name parameter that enables you to
set a unique up-to-20 character administrative name for the terminal. The
default name is “ATS” plus the last 6-digits of the terminal MAC address (e.g.,
ATS000001).
Terminal Name:
ATS000001
NOTE:
Applications such as Accu-Engine require “ATS” as the first three characters of the Terminal
Name. If not, Accu-Engine will only display the terminal IP address (that can change with
DHCP enabled).
NOTE:
Firmware Versions prior to 2.05.11(X) do not save any changes to the Terminal Name. If you
make any changes the terminal reverts to the default Terminal Name after a re-boot.
Press the enter key to accept the displayed name or press the clear key then
use the numeric keys and the F2 to change the name. The F2 key toggles the
active character (most recently typed) as listed in Table 3-2.
The F1 key repeats the previous character and the clear key deletes the active
(most recently typed) character.
When you are finished, press the enter key to save the new name and continue.
Table 3-2
Terminal Name Key to Character Mapping
Numeric Terminal Key
Toggling Characters (F2 Key)
0
0 (zero), Period (.), Space ( ), Hyphen (-)
F1
A, B, C
F2
2, D, E, F
-
3
3, G, H, I
4
4, J, K, L
5
5, M, N, O
6
6, P, Q, R
7
7, S, T, U
8
8, V, W, X
9
9, Y, Z, Comma (,)
Table 3-2
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Initial Setup
Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
10. Next the terminal displays the Append TCP Data with EOT parameter (the
default is No).
Append TCP Data with
EOT: No
Press the enter key to accept the displayed selection (Yes or No) or press the
clear key to toggle between Yes and No for support of end-of-transmission
(EOT) data. If you choose Yes, the terminal appends an ASCII EOT character
(0416) to each transaction record sent to the host. Press the enter key when the
terminal displays the desired selection to save it and continue.
CAUTION
3-12
Set Append TCP Data with EOT to No unless your communication software or
networking software specifically support EOT (End Of Transmission).
If you set this to Yes and EOT is unsupported, the terminal could behave unpredictably,
including not responding to input.
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Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
ATS TSD Mode
ATS TSD Mode
Maximus terminals have a built-in Test, Setup, and Diagnostics mode (TSD mode) that enables
you to configure the terminal operating parameters, perform diagnostic self-tests, and access
version information.
NOTE:
You can enable password protection so only authorized persons can enter TSD mode. See
"Setup Password" on page 3-17 for details.
Figure 3-3 provides a flow chart of the ATS TSD Mode menu navigation.
Figure 3-3
ATS TSD Mode Navigation Flow Chart
Setup Host IP
nnn.nnn.nnn.nnn
enter
Setup Socket Port
Socket Port: 2500
enter
Setup Addressing
Type: Dynamic DHCP
enter
ATS TSD Mode
Setup Mode
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Exit
enter
ATS Setup Mode
Re-Boot
enter
Re-Boot Terminal
[Enter] to Confirm
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Restore Mfg Settings
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Download from USB
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Date/Time Setup
Select Date Format
enter For Setup MMDDYY
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Information Mode
enter
Information Mode
Version Info
enter
Test Mode
Reader Test
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Test Mode
clear
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ATS TSD Mode
Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
Using the TSD Mode
Once in the ATS TSD Mode menu you can navigate and make selections as follows:
•
Press the clear key to cycle through the ATS TSD Mode menu items.
•
Press the enter key to select the displayed item.
ATS TSD Mode
Setup Mode
1.
2.
3-14
Press the clear key in the ATS TSD Mode menu to navigate between the
following items:
•
Setup Mode – See "Setup Mode Parameters" on page 3-16.
•
Exit – Select Exit at the TSD Mode screen to access Setup Mode (see "Setup
Mode Parameters" on page 3-16).
•
Restore Mfg Settings - This function is reserved for specific applications.
In typical Maximus configurations selecting the Restore Factory Settings
command results in the “Unable to Restore Settings” response.
•
Download from USB – See "Download from USB" on page 3-38.
•
Date/Time Setup – See "Date/Time Setup" on page 3-39.
•
Information Mode – See "Information Mode" on page 3-41.
•
Test Mode– See "Test Mode" on page 3-46.
Press the enter key to select the currently displayed item.
•
If you select Setup Mode or Exit the Re-Boot prompt appears.
See "ATS Setup Mode" on page 3-15 or "Re-Boot" on page 3-16.
•
If you select Download from USB the terminal begins the download
operation. See Appendix B, "Using USB".
•
If you select Date/Time Setup the Select Date Format prompt appears.
See "Date/Time Setup" on page 3-39.
•
If you select Information Mode the Version Info prompt appears. See
"Information Mode" on page 3-41.
•
If you select Test Mode the Reader Test prompt appears. See "Test Mode"
on page 3-46.
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Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
ATS Setup Mode
ATS Setup Mode
The ATS Setup Mode enables you to setup connected/installed devices, a password, and
manage downloads. Figure 3-4 provides a flow chart of the ATS Setup Mode menu items.
Figure 3-4
ATS Setup Mode Flow Chart
ATS TSD Mode
Setup Mode
ATS TSD Mode
Download from USB
clear
clear
enter
ATS Setup Mode
Re-Boot
clear
ATS Setup Mode
Setup Password
enter
Re-Boot Terminal
[Enter] to Confirm
ATS TSD Mode
Date/Time Setup
enter
(re-boots terminal)
ATS TSD Mode
Information Mode
clear
clear
clear
ATS Setup Mode
Setup Host Connect
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Test Mode
clear
clear
ATS Setup Mode
Setup Smartcard
clear
ATS Setup Mode
Setup Comm Port
clear
ATS Setup Mode
Device Setup
clear
ATS Setup Mode
Setup WiFi
clear
ATS Setup Mode
Delete FP Templates
clear
ATS Setup Mode
Reset Dnld (DR00rso1)
clear
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ATS Setup Mode
Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
Setup Mode Parameters
Setup Mode provides the following parameters:
•
"Re-Boot" on page 3-16
•
"Setup Password" on page 3-17
•
"Setup Host Connect" on page 3-18
•
"Setup Smartcard" on page 3-27
•
"Setup Comm Port" on page 3-28
•
"Device Setup" on page 3-29
•
"Setup WiFi" on page 3-30
•
"Reset Dnld" on page 3-37
•
"Download from USB" on page 3-38
•
"Date/Time Setup" on page 3-39
Re-Boot
Re-booting the terminal actives any changes made to the setup parameters. The terminal
prompts you to re-boot each time you enter Setup Mode.
NOTE:
Press the clear key at the Re-Boot prompt to enter Setup Mode. Rebooting is the only way
to exit Setup Mode (though you can return to the start of the Initial setup menu by holding
down the clear and enter keys).
NOTE:
Rebooting saves your changes and restarts the terminal. If you made no changes, then
rebooting only restarts the terminal.
1.
When you enter Setup Mode the terminal displays the Re-Boot prompt. Press
the enter key to proceed with the re-boot or press the clear key to bypass ReBoot and continue to the Setup Password parameter (described on page 317).
ATS Setup Mode
Re-Boot
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ATS Setup Mode
If you pressed the enter key at the Re-Boot prompt the terminal prompts you
to confirm the re-boot. Press the enter key to confirm and re-boot the terminal
or press the clear key to return to the Re-Boot prompt.
Re-Boot Terminal
[Enter] to Confirm
Setup Password
The Setup Password parameter enables you to create a password to restrict access to the
terminal parameters (e.g., initial setup, TSD Mode, Setup Mode).
1.
After you press the clear key at the Re-Boot prompt (page 3-16) the terminal
displays the Setup Password parameter. Press the clear key to continue to the
Setup Host Connection (page 3-18) or press the enter key to set a (new)
password.
ATS Setup Mode
Setup Password
2.
If you pressed the enter key the terminal displays the Enter New Password
prompt. Use the numeric keys to enter a new, up to 7-digit, password for the
terminal then press the enter key.
Enter New Password
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3.
The terminal now displays the Confirm Password prompt. Re-type the
password from the previous step then press the enter key.
Confirm Password
4.
NOTE:
The terminal displays the Re-Boot prompt. Press the enter key to confirm and
re-boot the terminal.
You must re-boot the terminal immediately after changing/setting the password to “blank/
no-password” (pressing the enter key at both the Enter Password and Confirm Password
prompts without typing anything in). If you press the clear key to cycle through the setup
menu parameters without rebooting the terminal may lock you out requiring you to contact
technical support for a reset password specific to that terminal or completely removing
power from the terminal for a few minutes to reset it.
Setup Host Connect
Set the network connection for terminals that use an Ethernet connection, so the terminal can
communicate across the local computer network.
1.
Press the enter key at the to Setup Host Connect prompt to access the host
connection options or press the clear key to proceed to the next item (Setup
Smartcard).
ATS Setup Mode
Setup Host Connect
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2.
ATS Setup Mode
If you pressed the enter key the terminal displays the current host type setting
(either Ethernet and Serial). Press the enter key to accept (select) the displayed
setting or press the clear key to change it (select the other option).
Setup Host Type
Ethernet
NOTE:
Select Ethernet for the Host Type on terminals with GSM modems.
3.
If you selected Ethernet proceed to "If you selected Ethernet for the Host Type"
on page 3-19.
If you selected Serial proceed to "If you selected Serial for the Host Type" on
page 3-26.
If you selected Ethernet for the Host Type
4.
If you selected Ethernet for the Setup Host Type parameter the terminal
displays the PPP parameter (Point-to-Point-Protocol). Press the enter key to
accept the displayed setting (Enabled or Disabled) or press the clear key to
toggle between the Enabled and Disabled options. Press the enter key when
the terminal displays the desired setting.
PPP Enabled
Disabled
NOTE:
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5.
If you selected Enabled for the PPP parameter the terminal prompts you for the
Service Provider. This parameter allows you to select your wireless network
provider from the list of service providers.
Service Provider
stream
Press the enter key to accept the displayed Service Provider or press the clear
key to scroll through the list of providers. Press the enter key when the terminal
displays the desired provider.
The available providers are; stream, proximus, o2, etisalat, datalink,
att-gold, att, ats-tm, O2UK, ATS-t-mobil, Wlogic-ATT, wlogic, AIS,
vodafoneUK, vodafone, vodacom, vodaPAYG, telenor, t-mobil-uk, tmobile.
6.
Next the terminal displays the current Setup Socket Type parameter setting
(Client Mode or Server Mode).
Setup Socket
Type: Client Mode
In client mode, the terminal connects to the host server using the socket port as
defined in the Setup Socket Port parameter. In client mode, the terminal
makes the TCP/IP connection to the designated host computer. When in this
mode, the terminal does not accept a connection request from any outside
device.
In server mode, the terminal awaits a connection initiated by the host using this
socket port as follows:
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•
The terminal waits for a host server to initiate a connection. The terminal
does not attempt to connect to any host server, so it is the host server’s
responsibility to make the connection request with a terminal. The terminal
is set up to accept a single connection that can come from any host.
•
A terminal connection needs to be maintained only when the host server
needs to, which reduces network traffic, such as Keep Alives.
•
You can change the host server without needing to set up your terminals.
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•
ATS Setup Mode
Since any host on the network can try to make a connection with the
terminal, any host that knows how to communicate with the terminal can
read data from the terminal.
The following parameters are the same as the terminal displays at initial setup ("Initial Setup
Parameters" on page 3-7).
7.
The terminal displays the default (192.168.001.100) or saved value for the Host
that provides communications to the terminal. The host IP address is ignored if
the terminal is in server mode.
Setup Host IP
nnn.nnn.nnn.nnn
Press the enter key to accept the displayed IP address and continue to the next
parameter or press the clear key to change the host IP address.
If you pressed the clear key use the numeric keys to type in the IP address of the
host then press the enter key to save the new IP address.
If you type an invalid IP address, the terminal displays Bad IP Address and
returns you to the saved/default value. Press the clear key again to correct the
address then press the enter key to save it.
8.
Next the terminal displays the default/saved socket port number used by the
terminal. The default value is 2500. Press the enter key to accept the displayed
port number or press the clear key to change it using the numeric keys. When
finished press the enter key to save the socket port number and continue to the
next parameter.
Setup Socket Port
Socket Port:
2500
If you type an invalid socket port number the terminal displays Invalid Socket
Port. and returns you to the saved/default value. Press the clear key again to
correct the port number then press the enter key to save it.
By default, ATS uses port 2500 for the network connection between the
terminal and a connecting computer.
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9.
Next the terminal displays the default/saved addressing mode for the terminal.
The default value is Dynamic DHCP. In DHCP mode the terminal receives its IP
address from the connected DHCP server (therefore the terminal IP address may
periodically change). The terminal uses standard DHCP conventions, does
automatic lease renewal, and uses only standard option codes in the range 0
through 127.
Setup Addressing
Type: Dynamic DHCP
Press the enter key to accept DHCP mode and continue or press the clear key
to toggle the display between the Static IP and Dynamic DHCP selections.
If the terminal was already in the displayed mode (Dynamic DHCP or Static IP)
and you pressed the enter key without changing it, the terminal enters the ATS
TSD Mode. Proceed to "ATS TSD Mode" on page 3-13).
NOTE:
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•
The Static IP selection enables you to set the terminal to a permanent IP
address. The static IP address does not change until you type another one
into the terminal.
•
When the terminal displays the desired selection (Dynamic DHCP or Static
IP) press the enter key to save the selection and continue to the next
parameter.
•
If you changed to the Static IP selection the terminal displays the next set
of parameters that enable you to define the static IP addressing parameters
starting with the Setup Clock IP parameter.
•
If the terminal is set to Static IP (and rebooted) the terminal displays Static
IP for the Type.
You can access the following parameters by pressing the clear key, toggling
the Static IP and Dynamic DHCP selections and re-saving Static IP.
ATS supports Internet Protocol version 4 (IPv4) addressing. If you type an invalid IP, subnet
mask, or other value, the terminal tells you the error and prompts you to retry using a valid
entry.
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10. Next the terminal displays the Setup Router IP (Gateway IP address) parameter.
Press the enter key to accept the displayed address or press the clear key then
use the numeric keys to change the address. Press the enter key to save the
new Gateway IP address when finished.
Setup Router IP
nnn.nnn.nnn.nnn
If you type an invalid IP address, the terminal displays Bad IP Address.
Press the clear key again, correct the IP address then press the enter key to
continue.
11. Next the terminal displays the Setup DNS IP parameter.
Setup DNS IP
000.000.000.000
Press the enter key to accept the displayed IP address for the DNS (Domain
Name System) server or press the clear key then use the numeric keys to change
the address. Press the enter key to save the new address and continue.
If you type an invalid IP address, the terminal displays Bad IP Address.
Press the clear key again, correct the IP address then press the enter key to
continue.
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12. After saving the DNS server IP address the terminal displays the Setup the
Submask parameter (the default subnet mask value is 255.255.255.000).
Setup the SubMask
255.255.255.000
Press the enter key to accept the displayed subnet mask value and continue or
press the clear key then use the numeric keys to change the value. Press the
enter key to save the new subnet mask to continue.
If you type an invalid subnet mask value, the terminal displays Bad IP Address.
Press the clear key again, correct the value then press the enter key to
continue.
13. Next the terminal displays DHCP Option Code setting. The default value is 0
(zero) which is “Pad, set by Protocol”.
DHCP Option Code
0
Press the enter key to accept the displayed DHCP Option Code selection or
press the clear key then use the numeric keys to change the code. Press the
enter key to save the new code and continue.
If you type an invalid code, the terminal displays Out of Range.
Press the clear key again, correct the code, then press the enter key to
continue.
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14. Next the terminal displays the Terminal Name parameter that enables you to
set a unique up-to-20 character administrative name for the terminal. The
default name is “ATS” plus the terminal serial number (e.g., ATS000001).
Terminal Name:
NOTE:
At this time the terminal does not save any changes to the Terminal Name. If you make any
changes the terminal reverts to the default Terminal Name after a re-boot. Use the
following procedure and description for reference/future purposes only.
Press the enter key to accept the displayed name or press the clear key then
use the numeric keys and the F2 to change the name. The F2 key toggles the
active character (most recently typed) as listed in Table 3-2, “Terminal Name Key
to Character Mapping,” on page 3-11.
15. Next the terminal displays the Append TCP Data with EOT parameter (the
default is Yes).
Append TCP Data with
EOT: No
Press the enter key to accept the displayed selection (Yes or No) or press the
clear key to toggle between Yes and No for support of end-of-transmission
(EOT) data. If you choose Yes, the terminal appends an ASCII EOT character
(0416) to each transaction record sent to the host. Press the enter key when the
terminal displays the desired selection to save it.
The terminal returns to the Setup Password prompt.
CAUTION
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networking software specifically support EOT (End Of Transmission).
If you set this to Yes and EOT is unsupported, the terminal could behave unpredictably,
including not responding to input.
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If you selected Serial for the Host Type
1.
If you selected Serial for the Host Type the terminal prompts you to enter the
terminal (clock) address (Enter Clock Address). Press the enter key to accept
the displayed value or press the clear key then use the numeric keys to change
it. The valid range is from 1 to 32. Press the enter key to set the displayed value.
This value needs to match what is set in the host computer.
Enter Clock Address
_2
2.
Next the terminal displays the Select Device Type parameter that enables you
to select either Modem or Direct. Typically, you select Direct when the host
connects directly to the terminal. In this case only one clock address applies (1
set via the Enter Clock Address parameter).
Select Device Type
Modem
3.
Next the terminal displays the Enter Country Code parameter. Use the numeric
keys to type the country code of the terminal. This can be a value from 01 to FF.
Press the enter key to accept (set) the displayed value and continue or press the
clear key then use the numeric keys and/or the function keys to enter the code
(The function keys enable you to enter hexadecimal numbers A to F). Press the
enter key when finished to save the code and proceed to the next menu item.
Enter Country Code
_1
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4.
ATS Setup Mode
Next the terminal displays the Set Auto Answer parameter. This parameter
allows you to set the terminal to either None (immediate answer), or to answer
after 1 Ring, 2 Rings, or 3 Rings. Press the enter key to accept (set) the displayed
value and continue or press the clear key to change the setting. When you are
finished press the enter key and the terminal returns to the Setup Password
prompt (start of the ATS Setup Menu).
Set Auto Answer
None
Setup Smartcard
The Setup Smartcard parameter enables you to define the storage capacity of an optional
MifareTM or iClass® contactless smartcard reader installed in the terminal (if applicable/
installed).
1.
When the terminal displays the Setup Smartcard parameter (typically after the
Setup Host Connect parameter) press the enter key to access the Setup
Smartcard options (or press the clear key to proceed to the next parameter).
ATS Setup Mode
Setup Smartcard
2.
Press the clear key to scroll between the 1k Card, 4k Card, and Disabled
(default setting) options. Press the enter key when the terminal displays the
desired setting to select the option and proceed to the next menu item.
Setup Smartcard
Device: Disable
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Setup Comm Port
Set the communication port connection for terminals that use a serial connection. These
settings must match the communication software and hardware you are using to connect to
the terminal.
1.
When the terminal displays the Setup Comm Port menu (typically after the
Setup Smartcard parameter) press the enter key to access the comm port
parameters (or press the clear key to proceed without configuring the comm
port).
ATS Setup Mode
Setup Comm Port
2.
If you pressed the enter key the first comm port parameter (Select Baud Rate)
appears enabling you to set the baud rate for the port. Press the enter key to
accept/set the displayed value or press the clear key to scroll between the 1200,
4800, 9600, 19200, 38400, 57600, 115200 baud (bps) options. Press the enter
key when the terminal displays the desired option to set the option and proceed
to the next menu item.
Select Baud Rate
4800
3.
Next the terminal displays the Data Bits parameter. Press the enter key to
accept/set the displayed setting or press the clear key to scroll between 7, and
8. Press the enter key when the terminal displays the desired option to set the
option and proceed to the next menu item.
Data Bits
7
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4.
ATS Setup Mode
Next the terminal displays the Parity bit parameter. Press the enter key to
accept/set the displayed value or press the clear key to scroll between the O
(Odd), E (Even), and N (None) options. When finished press the enter key to
save the setting and proceed to the next menu item.
Parity
0
5.
Next the terminal displays the Stop Bits parameter. Press the enter key to
accept/set the displayed value or press the clear key to scroll between the 1, and
2. When finished press the enter key to save the setting and proceed to the
next menu item.
Stop Bits
2
Device Setup
The Device Setup parameter enables you to setup the type of biometric fingerscan reader
installed on the terminal.
1.
When the terminal displays the Device Setup parameter (typically after the
Setup Comm Port) press the enter key to access the device setup parameters
(or press the clear key to proceed without configuring a device).
ATS Setup Mode
Device Setup
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2.
In the Device Type parameter menu, press the clear key to scroll between
Device None, Finger Geometry, FPR Lumidigm Verify, FPR Suprema Verify,
FPR Bioscrypt, FPR Cogent Verify, FPR Lumidigm ID, FPR Suprema ID, and
FPR Cogent ID options.
See "Verification and Identification Modes" on page A-5 of Appendix A,
"Biometric Devices" for more information about Verification and Identification
Modes and the various devices.
Device Type
Device None
NOTE:
You must select the correct type of device installed in your terminal (or Device None). If you
select an incorrect device type the terminal will continually reboot as it searches for the
selected device type.
Do not let the system “time out” with an incorrect option highlighted unless it is Device
None. Do not let the system “time out” with an incorrect option highlighted unless it is
Device None. If you’re unsure what device is installed in your Maximus scroll to Device
None so that it is highlighted.
NOTE:
Do not select the Finger Geometry option. The Maximus does not support finger geometry
readers. The Finger Geometry option is removed from Firmware Version 2.05.17(X) and
greater.
Setup WiFi
The Setup WiFi menu enables you to configure the optional WiFi device in your terminal (if
installed). When WiFi is disabled the terminal displays the Enable WiFi prompt in place of the
Setup WiFi menu prompt.
NOTE:
You can use a USB keyboard plugged into the terminal USB port to help entering long text/
digit strings in the WiFi setup parameter (e.g., SSID, Security Key).
1.
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When the terminal displays the Setup Wifi menu (typically after Device Setup)
press the enter key to access the Setup WiFi menu or press the clear key to
proceed to the next item without configuring the WiFi device.
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Setup WiFi
2.
When you enter the Setup WiFi menu the terminal displays the WiFi version.
When ready press the clear or enter key to proceed.
WiFi Signal
Version= X.X.X.XXX
If the WiFi unit is not installed or functioning the terminal displays the No WiFi message:
NOTE:
WiFi Signal No WiFi
Version= No Version
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3.
Next the terminal displays the Set Factory Defaults prompt. Press the clear key
to proceed to the next menu item without resetting to the factory default WiFi
configuration or press the enter key to proceed with the reset.
WiFi Signal
Set Factory Defaults
If you pressed the enter key the terminal prompts you to confirm the reset.
Press the enter key to confirm the reset (YES) or press the clear key to cancel
and return to the beginning of the WiFi menu.
Revert: Are You Sure?
Enter =YES CLEAR=No
4.
If you pressed clear at the Set Factory Defaults prompt the terminal displays
the Exit WiFi Setup prompt. Press the clear key to proceed to the next item in
the Setup Wifi menu or press the enter key to exit the WiFi.setup menu and
return to the ATS Setup Mode menu.
WiFi Signal
Exit WiFi Setup
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5.
ATS Setup Mode
If you pressed the clear key at the Exit WiFi Setup prompt the terminal displays
the Disable WiFi prompt. Press the enter key to disable the WiFi device in the
terminal or press the clear key to proceed without disabling the device.
WiFi Signal
Disable WiFi
If you pressed the enter key the terminal prompts you to exit. Press the enter
key to exit the WiFi.setup menu and return to the ATS Setup Mode menu or
press the clear key to proceed to the next WiFi menu item.
WiFi Signal
Exit WiFi Setup
If you disabled WiFi you can enable it in the ATS Setup Mode menu (the
Enable WiFi prompt appears in the ATS Setup Mode menu when you disable
WiFi).
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6.
If you pressed the clear key at the Exit WiFi Setup prompt the terminal displays
the Set Security Key prompt (WiFi network password).
WiFi Signal
Set Security Key
Press the clear key to proceed to the next menu item without setting a security
key or press the enter key to set a key. If you pressed enter the Set Security
Key prompt appears. Use the keypad to type in the WiFi network security key
(password) then press the enter key to set the key and proceed to the next item.
Set Security Key
7.
Next the terminal displays the Set Type of Security prompt. Press the clear key
to proceed without setting the security encryption type or press the enter key to
set the type.
WiFi Signal
Set Type of Security
If you pressed the enter key you can use the clear key to scroll between the
WPA2, WPA, WEP, and None options. When the terminal displays the desired
option, press the enter key to set the encryption type and proceed.
NOTE:
We recommend using the WPA2 security protocol.
WEP has many security flaws and is easily broken.
WPA was introduced as an interim security enhancement over WEP and uses Temporal Key
Integrity Protocol (TKIP) which is not secure and vulnerable to attack.
If the terminal is set to WPA2 it may not connect to routers set to WPA/WPA2 (mixed mode).
It will connect to a router set to “WPA2 Personal”.
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Set Type of Security
WPA2
8.
Next the terminal displays the Set SSID prompt (Service Set Identifier, also
known as the wireless network name). Press the clear key to proceed without
setting the security encryption type or press the enter key to set the WiFi
network SSID.
WiFi Signal
Set SSID
If you pressed enter the Set SSID prompt appears. Use the keypad to type in the
SSID (WiFi network name) then press the enter key to set the SSID and proceed.
The terminal returns to the start of the Setup WiFi menu.
Set SSID
_______ATS_WIFI_KIT
9.
Press the clear key repeatedly until the terminal displays the Exit WiFi Setup
prompt. Press the enter key to exit and return to the ATS Setup Mode.
WiFi Signal
Exit WiFi Setup
Delete FP Templates
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The Delete FP Templates command, added in Firmware 2.05.08(X), gives you the ability to
erase all saved biometric templates via the terminal Setup Menu. This command only appears
if your terminal is equipped with a FPR biometric device (“Finger Print Reader”).
NOTE:
Executing the Delete FP Templates command reboots the terminal.
1.
When the terminal displays the Delete FP Templates parameter press the
enter key to access the parameter or press the clear key to proceed without
deleting the templates.
ATS Setup Mode
Delete FP Templates
2.
The terminal prompts you if you want to proceed (ERASE TEMPLATES!). Press
the enter key to proceed or press the clear key to return to the Delete FP
Templates parameter.
ERASE TEMPLATES!
[Enter] to Proceed
3.
If you pressed the enter key the terminal prompts you to confirm the Erase
Templates command. Press the enter key to permanently delete all saved
(enrolled) fingerscan templates from the biometric reader and reboot the
terminal (or press the clear key to return to the Delete FP Templates
parameter.)
ERASE TEMPLATES!
[Enter] to Confirm
4.
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If you pressed enter at the Confirm prompt the terminal erases all saved
biometric templates and reboots.
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Reset Dnld
The Reset Dnld command clears the memory of the terminal, including all prompts and the
data queue (e.g., employee badge numbers, schedules, punch history). After you perform this
command the terminal displays the Download Needed prompt at startup (see "Power Up"
on page 3-4). Use the following procedure to clear the terminal memory (reset the download):
1.
Press the clear key repeatedly in the ATS Setup Mode menu until the terminal
displays the Reset Dnld (XXXXXXXX) prompt.
ATS Setup Mode
Reset Dnld (DR00rso1)
2.
Press the clear key to exit the reset command or press the enter key to begin the
reset. If you pressed enter the terminal displays the CLEAR ALL MEMEORY!
{Enter} to Proceed confirmation prompt. You can press the clear key to exit
leaving the terminal memory (download) intact or press the enter key to
proceed.
CLEAR ALL MEMORY!
[Enter] to Proceed
If you pressed the enter key the terminal displays the second confirmation
prompt: CLEAR ALL MEMEORY! {Enter} to Confirm. Once again you can
press the clear key to exit leaving the terminal memory (download) intact or
press the enter key to proceed.
CLEAR ALL MEMORY!
[Enter] to Confirm
If you pressed the enter key the terminal purges the current download and
memory then reboots and returns to the initial power-up prompt (see "Power
Up" on page 3-4).
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Download from USB
The Download from USB command enables you to install downloads (applications) to the
Maximus terminal from a USB flash drive. With a USB flash drive that contains the (*.dld)
download file(s) installed in the Maximus USB port, press the enter key to access the
download selection screen as shown in Figure 3-5.
NOTE:
Figure 3-5
Ensure the desired download file is present on the USB flash drive before entering
the download selection screen. Once you enter the list the terminal will install a
download if one is present. You won’t be able to exit without installing a download
if one is on the flash drive (both the clear and enter keys install the highlighted
download file). If you are forced to install an undesired download file, you can
remove it using the Reset Dnld command as described on page 3-37.
Selecting a Download File
MAX_NOBIO_004.dld
MAX_NOBIO_003.dld
MAX_NOBIO_002.dld
MAX_BIO_001.dld
Use the “F7” and “F8” keys to scroll between multiple download files (if applicable). With the
desired download file highlighted, press the enter key to install the download file/application
on the Maximus terminal.
For more information about the USB see Appendix C, "Using the USB"
For more information about the UCS applications (downloads and *.dld files) see the Universal
Command Set Manual, MANU-UCS-01.
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Date/Time Setup
Date/Time Setup
You can access the Date and Time Setup from the TSD Mode menu. For information on
accessing TSD Mode, see "Initial Setup Menu Structure Flow Chart" on page 3-6.
Figure 3-6 provides a flow chart of the Date/Time Setup menu from the ATS TSD Mode
menu.
Figure 3-6
Date/Time Navigation Flow Chart
ATS TSD Mode
Setup Mode
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Exit
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Download from USB
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Date/Time Setup
Select Date Format
enter For Setup MMDDYY
enter
Set Date
MM/DD/YY
Set Date
clear
enter
Set Time HH:MM
enter
Set Time HH:MM
clear HH:MM
enter
enter
Use the following procedure to change the terminal Date and Time:
1.
Go to the ATS TSD Mode and press the clear key until the Date/Time Setup
prompt appears then press the enter key to access the Date/Time menu.
ATS TSD Mode
Date/Time Setup
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Date/Time Setup
Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
2.
The Select Date Format For Setup MMDDYY prompt appears. Use the “F8”
function key to scroll between MMDDYY (month, day, year), YYMMDD (year,
month, day), DDMMYY (day, month, year) formats. When the terminal displays
the desired format press the enter key to save the format and proceed to the
Set Date prompt.
Select Date Format
For Setup MMDDYY
3.
Press the enter key to accept the date displayed on the terminal or press the
clear key to change it. If you pressed clear, press the enter key to exit without
changing the date or use the numeric keys to set the desired date (you can use
the clear key to delete the last number you entered). When you are finished
press the enter key to save the date and proceed.
Set Date
MM/DD/YY
4.
Next the terminal displays the Set Time HH:MM prompt. Press the enter key to
accept the current time or press the clear key then use the numeric keys to
enter a new time (you can use the clear key to delete the last number you
entered). When you are finished press the enter key save the time and to return
to the start of the ATS TSD Mode menu.
Set Time HH:MM
HH:MM
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Information Mode
Information Mode
Information Mode enables you to view the terminal firmware version, memory size,
hardware component versions, serial number, and Ethernet configuration settings.
You access the Information Mode from ATS TSD Mode. See "ATS TSD Mode" on page 3-13
for information on accessing the ATS TSD Mode. Figure 3-7 provides a flow chart of the
Information Mode menu navigation.
Figure 3-7
Information Mode Navigation Flow Chart
ATS TSD Mode
Setup Mode
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Exit
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Download from USB
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Date/Time Setup
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Information Mode
enter
Information Mode
Version Info
clear
enter
U-Boot: X.X.X
U-Boot: (Date)
clear
Information Mode
Exit
clear
Information Mode
Memory Info
clear
Information Mode
Misc Info
clear
Information Mode
Ethernet Info
clear
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enter
RAM Total: (XXX) k
RAM Free: (XXX) k
clear
or enter
enter
Serial Number:
XXXXXXX
clear
or enter
enter
Host IP:
XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
clear
or enter
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Information Mode
Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
Version Info
Version Info enables you to view the version and date of firmware and hardware installed on
the terminal. Use the following procedure to view the version information:
1.
Enter the Information Mode menu then press the enter key when the
Version Info menu prompt appears.
Information Mode
Version Info
U-Boot: X.X.X
U-Boot: MMM/DD/YYYY
2.
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Use the “F7” and “F8” keys to scroll through the following information:
•
U-Boot (boot-loader version information)
•
U-Boot (date of the boot-loader version)
•
Kernel (main operating system version)
•
Kernel (main operating system version date)
•
Eeprom (hardware driver version)
•
Eeprom (hardware driver version date)
•
Speaker (speaker driver version)
•
Speaker (speaker driver version date)
•
AtsLeds (LED driver version)
•
AtsLeds (LED driver version date)
•
BarRdr (barcode reader driver version)
•
BarRdr (barcode reader driver version date)
•
Keypad (keypad driver version)
•
Keypad (keypad driver version date)
•
UCS (Universal Command Set software version)
•
UCS (Universal Command Set software version date)
•
glibc (C library version for customization)
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3.
Information Mode
•
glibc (C library branch information)
•
Java (version found – on Java systems, reports the date of the latest
component of the java library)
•
Biometric (device found – provides information about any connected
fingerprint reader
•
Smartcard (provides information about any connected smartcard)
When finished, press the enter or clear key to return to the Information
Mode menu then press the clear key to proceed to the Exit prompt.
Information Mode
Exit
4.
Press the enter key to exit from the Information Mode menu and return to the
ATS TSD Mode menu or press the clear key to proceed to the Memory Info
prompt.
Memory Info
Memory Info enables you to view the amount of RAM and Flash memory installed on the
terminal and the amount currently used. Use the following procedure to enter and view the
memory status for the terminal:
1.
Press the clear key when in the Information Mode menu until the Memory
Info prompt appears then press the enter key.
Information Mode
Memory Info
RAM Total: XXXXXX k
RAM Free: XXXXXX k
2.
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Use the “F7” and “F8” keys to scroll through the following information:
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Information Mode
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3.
•
RAM Total (the total Random Access Memory installed on the terminal)
•
RAM Free (the amount of RAM available/unused on the terminal)
•
Flash Total (the total flash memory installed on the terminal)
•
Flash Free (the amount of flash memory available/unused on the terminal)
When finished, press the enter or clear key to return to the Information
Mode menu then press the clear key to proceed to the Misc Info prompt.
Misc Info
Misc Info enables you to view the serial number, customer number, CPU version, and PC
board number (G-10) for the terminal. Use the following procedure to enter the Misc Info
menu:
1.
Press the clear key when in the Information Mode menu until the Misc Info
prompt appears then press the enter key.
Information Mode
Misc Info
Serial Number:
XXXXXXXXXXX
2.
3.
Use the “F7” and “F8” keys to scroll through the following information:
•
Serial Number (the terminal serial number)
•
Customer Number (customer number as noted at the ATS factory)
•
G-10 Number (PC board assembly number)
•
CPU (terminal CPU type and version)
When finished, press the enter or clear key to return to the Information
Mode menu then press the clear key to proceed to the Ethernet Info prompt.
Ethernet Info
Ethernet Info enables you to view the network IP settings for the terminal. Use the following
procedure to enter the Ethernet Info menu:
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1.
Information Mode
Press the clear key when in the Information Mode menu until the Ethernet
Info prompt appears then press the enter key.
Information Mode
Ethernet Info
Host IP:
XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
2.
3.
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Use the “F7” and “F8” keys to scroll through the following information:
•
Host IP (IP address of the host computer that the terminal connects to)
•
Local IP (IP address of the terminal)
•
Subnet Mask (IP subnet mask used by the terminal)
•
Gateway IP (IP address of the gateway/router)
•
DHCP OptionCode (DHCP option code, e.g., 0 for pad, set by protocol)
•
Mac Address (Media Access Control address of the terminal)
•
PHY (Ethernet controller type, e.g., Micrel KS8721 PHY)
When finished, press the enter or clear key to return to the Information
Mode menu (returns to beginning of the Information Mode menu - Version
Info prompt). You can press enter to view the Version information or press
clear to access the Information Mode Exit prompt.
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Test Mode
Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
Test Mode
Test Mode enables you to run the built-in diagnostic tests on the terminal. These tests can
identify malfunctioning components when troubleshooting the terminal.
Accessing Test Mode
You can access Test Mode from the ATS TSD Mode menu. See "ATS TSD Mode" on page 313 for how to access the ATS TSD Mode menu.
1.
Figure 3-8
When in the ATS TSD Mode, press the clear key until the Test Mode menu
option appears then press the enter key. Figure 3-8 provides a flow chart of the
Test Mode menu navigation.
Test Mode Navigation Flow Chart
ATS TSD Mode
Setup Mode
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Exit
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Download from USB
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Date/Time Setup
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Information Mode
clear
clear
ATS TSD Mode
Test Mode
enter
Test Mode
Speaker/Beep Test
Test Mode
Reader Test
clear
clear
Test Mode
Exit
clear
Test Mode
System Diag Dump
clear
Test Mode
Smart Card Test
clear
Test Mode
Serial Test: Direct
clear
Test Mode
Serial Test: Printer
clear
Test Mode
LED Test
clear
Test Mode
Display Test
clear
enter
Test Mode
System Test
clear
Test Mode
USB Test
clear
Test Mode
Battery/Charger Test
clear
Test Mode
Modem Test
clear
Test Mode
RTC Test
clear
Test Mode
GSM Signal Strength
clear
Test Mode
DIDO Test 1
clear
Test Mode
Keypad Test
clear
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Test Mode
Reader Test
Reader Test enables you to test the functionality of a magnetic stripe, optical card, or
proximity card reader installed in the Maximus terminal. Use the following procedure to select
the Reader Test and test the installed reader:
1.
In the Test Mode menu press the enter key when the terminal displays the
Reader Test option.
Test Mode
Reader Test
2.
The terminal displays the Test Reader or Wand prompt. When ready, press the
enter key to start the test.
Test Reader or Wand
3.
Use the appropriate “card” on the terminal. For example, if the terminal is
equipped with a magnetic stripe reader, swipe the card.
The terminal responds by flashing the appropriate LED (pass or fail) then displays
the card badge number (if it successfully read the card).
4.
When you are finished, press the clear key end the Reader Test and return to
the Test Mode menu (at the Test Mode, Exit prompt).
Exit
Selecting Exit from the Test Mode menu returns you to the ATS TSD Mode menu. Use the
following procedure to access the Exit command:
1.
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In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the Exit option appears.
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Test Mode
Chapter 3: Monochrome Terminals
Test Mode
Exit
2.
Press the enter key to exit test mode and return to start of the ATS TSD Mode
menu (Setup Mode option), or press the clear key to proceed to the System
Diag Dump option.
System Diag Dump
Typically an ATS technician requests/directs running this test to help troubleshoot the terminal.
When complete, the System Diag Dump test saves the results of the terminal tests in text file
format to a USB flash drive plugged into the Maximus terminal. Use the following procedure
to run a System Diag Dump:
1.
In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the System Diag Dump
option appears.
Test Mode
System Diag Dump
2.
Press the enter key to start the System Diag Dump or press the clear key to
return to the Test Mode menu.
3.
If you selected the System Diag Dump option, the terminal prompts you to
Attach UDSB Drive then press Enter. Insert a USB flash drive in the USB port
on the Maximus terminal then press the enter key.
Attach USB Drive
then press Enter
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4.
Test Mode
The terminal displays the Results copied to USB message when the text file
has been copied to the USB flash drive. You may now remove the USB flash
drive then open the text file on a personal computer.
Results copied to
USB
5.
When finished press the clear key to exit the System Diag Dump and return to
the Test Mode menu (at the Smart Card Test option).
Smart Card Test
The Smart Card Test option tests an optional MifareTM or iClass® contactless smartcard
reader (if installed in the terminal). Use the following procedure to test the smart card reader:
1.
In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the Smart Card Test option
appears.
Test Mode
Smart Card Test
2.
Press the enter key. The Present Card prompt appears.
Smart Card Test
Present Card
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Test Mode
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3.
Press the enter key. The terminal displays the in progress message. Hold a
smart card up to the terminal near the smart card reader (just under the
keypad).
Smart Card Test
in progress
4.
The terminal displays if the test passed or failed. When finished, press the clear
key to return to the Smart Card Test option. You can now press the enter key
to restart the test or press the clear key to exit the test and proceed to the next
menu item (Serial Test: Direct).
Serial Test: Direct
This test requires specific loopback “jumper” and is typically only performed by an ATS service
technician. It is noted here for reference purposes.
1.
Install the “jumper” in the serial port on the terminal.
2.
In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the Serial Test: Direct option
appears.
Test Mode
Serial Test: Direct
3.
Press the enter key to start the test. The terminal reports that the test is in
progress. When the test is complete the terminal displays the result.
Serial Test: Direct
Test in progress
4.
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When you are finished, press the clear key to exit the direct serial test and
display the Serial Test: Printer prompt. You may now remove the jumper from
the terminal.
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Test Mode
Serial Test: Printer
This test requires specific loopback “jumper” and is typically only performed by an ATS service
technician. It is noted here for reference purposes.
1.
Install the “jumper” in the serial /printer port on the terminal.
2.
In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the Serial Test: Printer
option appears.
Test Mode
Serial Test: Printer
3.
Press the enter key to start the test. The terminal reports that the test is in
progress If desired, you can interrupt and stop the test by pressing the clear key.
When the test is complete the terminal displays the result.
Serial Test: Printer
Test in progress
4.
When you are finished, press the clear key to exit the serial printer test and
display the Serial Test: Printer prompt. You may now remove the jumper from
the terminal.
LED Test
The LED test cycles each LED on and off so you can confirm they are working. Use the
following procedure to run the LED test:
1.
In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the LED Test option appears.
Test Mode
LED Test
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2.
Press the enter key to initiate the test. The terminal illuminates all the LEDs on
the terminal then briefly shuts them all off. When the test is complete the
“power LED” returns to the normal illuminated state (and any others if
applicable). You can now press the enter key to run the test again or press the
clear key to exit the LED test and return to the Test Mode menu.
Display Test
The display test cycles the all the pixels on the LCD display on and off so you can confirm they
are working. Use the following procedure to run the display test:
1.
In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the Display Test option
appears.
Test Mode
Display Test
2.
Press the enter key to initiate the test. The terminal illuminates all the pixels on
the LCD then briefly shuts them all off. When the test is complete the LCD
returns to the Test Mode, Display Test option. You can now press the enter
key to run the test again or press the clear key to exit the display test and return
to the Test Mode menu.
Speaker/Beep Test
The speaker/beep test sends three increasing frequency tone signals to the speaker to ensure it
is working properly. Use the following procedure to run the speaker/beep test:
1.
In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the Speaker/Beep Test
option appears.
Test Mode
Speaker/Beep Test
2.
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Press the enter key to initiate the test. The terminal sends three increasing
frequency tone signals to the speaker. You can now press the enter key to run
the test again or press the clear key to exit the speaker/beep test and return to
the Test Mode menu.
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Test Mode
System Test
The system test performs a quick check on the integrity of the RAM, FLASH, and EEPROM
installed on the terminal. Use the following procedure to initiate a system test:
1.
In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the System Test option
appears.
Test Mode
System Test
2.
Press the enter key to select the System Test option. The terminal prompts you
to press the enter key to start the test (Press Enter to Test)
System Test
Press Enter to Test
3.
Press the enter key to start the test.
When complete the terminal displays the results of the test.
System Test Passed
Enter to continue
4.
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When finished press the clear key to exit the system test and return to the Test
Mode menu (at the USB Test option).
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USB Test
The USB test checks the functionality of the USB on the terminal. This test requires a USB flash
drive. Use the following procedure to perform the USB test:
1.
In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the USB Test option appears.
Test Mode
USB Test
2.
Press the enter key to start the test. The terminal prompts you to install a USB
flash drive into the USB post on the terminal (Attach drv, tap Enter).
USB Storage Test
Attach drv, tap Enter
3.
Install a USB flash drive into the USB port then press the enter key. The terminal
displays the test result when the test is complete.
4.
When you are finished press the clear key to exit the USB test and return to the
Test Mode menu (at the Battery/Charger Test option) then remove the USB
flash drive from the USB port.
Battery/Charger Test
The battery/charger test checks the functionality of the optional UPS battery and charger (if
installed). Use the following procedure to perform the battery/charger test:
1.
In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the Battery/Charger Test
option appears.
Test Mode
Battery/Charger Test
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2.
Test Mode
Press the enter key to select the Battery/Charger Test option.
Battery/Charger Test
Press Enter to Test
3.
Press the enter key to start the test. The system checks that the terminal is
equipped with a UPS battery backup system and displays the result.
Battery/Charger Test
UPS Present
4.
Press the enter key to test the condition of the battery. The system checks the
battery and reports the result.
Battery/Charger Test
Battery OK
5.
Press the enter key to test if AC power is present (charger). The system checks
for AC power and reports the result.
Battery/Charger Test
AC Present
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6.
Press the enter key to return to beginning of the Battery/Charger Test.
Battery/Charger Test
Press Enter to Test
7.
When you are finished press the clear key to exit the battery/charger test and
return to the Test Mode menu (at the Modem Test option).
Modem Test
The modem test checks the functionality of an optional modem (if installed in the terminal).
Use the following procedure to test the optional modem:
1.
In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the Modem Test option
appears.
Test Mode
Modem Test
2.
Press the enter key to select the modem test. The terminal prompts you to start
the test (Press Enter to Test).
Test Modem Host Echo
Press Enter to Test
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3.
Press the enter key to start the test. The terminal displays the result when the
test is complete.
4.
When you are finished press the clear key to exit the modem test and return to
the Test Mode menu (at the RTC Test option).
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Test Mode
RTC Test
The RTC test checks the functionality of the Real Time Clock and beeps every second while
flashing the “OK” LED during the test. Use the following procedure to run the RTC test:
1.
In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the RTC Test option appears.
Test Mode
RTC Test
2.
Press the enter key to start the RTC test. The terminal displays the RTC for the
hardware and software and flashes the “OK” LED and beeps every second.
HW 05/06/13 09:14:47
SW 05/06/13 09:14:47
3.
When you are finished press the clear key to stop the test and exit to the Test
Mode menu (at the DIDO Test 1 option).
GSM Signal Strength
This option only appears with a GSM / GPRS module installed and used primarily when
installing a 5-meter antenna (see "GSM Long Cable Antenna" on page 2-14).
NOTE:
This test will disconnect the terminal from the GSM/GPRS network for the duration of the
test.
The test displays the signal strength of the cellular data network received by the GSM antenna.
Move the terminal, antenna, or both to change the received signal strength. You need a signal
strength of at least 15 for a GSM/GPRS terminal. Press the clear key to exit when finished.
NOTE:
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Use the following procedure to run the GSM Signal Strength test:
1.
In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the GSM Signal
Strength option appears.
Test Mode
GSM Signal Strength
2.
Press the enter key to start the test. The display shows a numerical
strength value on the left and a graphical representation of the
strength to the right.
GSM Signal Strength
15 | oooooooo_ _ _ _ _ |
3.
If desired, you can press the enter key to return to the GSM Signal Strength
parameter (then press it again to restart the test).
4.
Press the clear key to exit to the Test Mode menu when finished.
DIDO Test 1
The DIDO test checks the functionality of the Data-In-Data-Out port on the terminal (also
referred to as the Auxiliary Port). This test requires specific loopback “jumper” and is typically
only performed by an ATS service technician. It’s noted here for reference purposes.
1.
Insert the “loopback jumper” into the DIDO port on the terminal.
2.
In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the Test DIDO 1 option
appears.
Test Mode
DIDO Test 1
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3.
Test Mode
Press the enter key to start the test. The terminal displays the result when the
test is complete.
Test DIDO 1
Test in progress
4.
When you are finished, press the clear key to exit and return to the start of the
DIDO test. If you are finished, press the clear key to exit to the Test Mode menu
(at the Keypad Test option). You may now remove the jumper from the
terminal.
Keypad Test
The keypad test checks the functionality of the numeric and “alpha/function” keys on the
keypad. Use the following procedure to test the keypad:
1.
In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the Keypad Test option
appears.
Test Mode
Keypad Test
2.
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Press the enter key to start the test.
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3.
Press the numeric keys in sequence from 1 to 9 then the 0 key. Next press the
function keys in order (i.e., “F1” then “F2” and so forth to “F8”).
If you press a button out of sequence, the terminal sounds an error tone and the
“X / Error” LED illuminates for each incorrect press.
If you press the buttons in sequence and the button functions correctly, the
terminal confirms the key by displaying it on the screen while illuminating the
“OK / check” LED for each correct key press.
Test Keypad
1234567890ABCD
4.
If you pressed the keys in the correct sequence and all the keys are functioning
correctly the test self-terminates and the system returns to the Test Mode menu
(at the DIDO Test 1 option).
Biometric Test
The biometric test checks the functionality of an optional biometric fingerscan reader (if
installed.
NOTE:
If the terminal is not equipped with a biometric reader, this option does not appear in the
Test Mode menu.
Use the following procedure to test an installed biometric fingerscan reader:
1.
In the Test Mode menu, press the clear key until the Biometric Test option
appears.
Test Mode
Biometric Test
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2.
Test Mode
Press the enter key to select the Biometric Test option. The terminal displays the
Test Finger Print prompt.
Test Finger Print
Press Enter to start
3.
Press the enter key to start the test. The system prompts you to place your
finger on the reader.
Test Finger Enroll
Place Finger
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4.
Place your finger on the fingerscan reader sensor. The system scans your finger
then displays the result when finished (e.g., Enroll Score = 93).
5.
When you are finished, press the clear key to exit the biometric test and return
to the start of the Test Mode menu (at the Reader Test option).
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Color Terminals
4
Chapter
About this Chapter
This section tells you how to use the color Maximus menus to set up your color terminal. (See
Chapter 3, "Monochrome Terminals" to set up a monochrome Maximus.)
NOTE:
If you have a Accu-Engine Serial terminal configured for Java programming, see the
Advanced Development Manual for Accu-Time Terminals for additional information.
Chapter Contents
This chapter contains the following topics:
Color Display ................................................................................................................... 4-3
Using the Configuration Menu ........................................................................................ 4-4
Initial Setup ..................................................................................................................... 4-6
Initial Setup ........................................................................................................... 4-6
Test, Setup, Diagnostics (TSD) Menu .............................................................................. 4-13
Setup Mode ................................................................................................................... 4-15
Host Type ............................................................................................................
Common Settings ...............................................................................................
Serial Setup .........................................................................................................
Ethernet Setup ....................................................................................................
4-15
4-16
4-18
4-22
Test Mode ...................................................................................................................... 4-30
Information Mode ......................................................................................................... 4-34
Setting Up the Screensaver ............................................................................................ 4-36
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Color Display
Color Display
While the power and physical characteristics of a monochrome and color Maximus are the
same, their setup menus are different. You can differentiate between the monochrome and
color Maximus without turning on the terminal by looking at the lens. The color Maximus lens
has a much larger window/LCD display than the monochrome lens. Figure 4-1 shows the color
Maximus lens (see Figure 3-1 on page 3-3 for an illustration of the monochrome lens).
Figure 4-1
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Color Maximus Lens
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Using the Configuration Menu
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
Using the Configuration Menu
The configuration menu lets you access some frequently used terminal functions. Figure 4-2
shows which function key corresponds to which menu selection.
NOTE:
Figure 4-2
The text on your keypad might not be the same as shown in Figure 4-2 (e.g., “In” instead of
“F1”) but the positions and operation are the same.
Function Key Mapping to Configuration Menu Navigation
F1
03:12:18
Friday
Nov 7, 2014
F2
Host XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
Clk XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
Rtr XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
Mask XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
F3
F4
F5
F6
F7
F8
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
clear
0
enter
The Main Menu displays the selections you can make. To choose a selection, press the
corresponding function button on the terminal. For example, if you compare Figure 4-3 and
Figure 4-2, F4 selects Re-Boot.
4-4
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Figure 4-3
Using the Configuration Menu
Color Maximus Configuration Menu (Initial Setup Menu Shown)
Host
IP
Address
Static
IP
IP
Address
03:12:18
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Host XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
Clk XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
Rtr XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
Mask XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
Re-Boot
MANU-MAXIMUS-02
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Set
Date &
Time
Reset
Download
& FP
Device
Test,
Setup,
Diagnostics
Exit
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Initial Setup
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
Initial Setup
The Initial Setup Menu, shown in Figure 4-3 on page 4-5, enables you to configure the basic
parameters to quickly connect your Maximus to its host/network and to access other menus.
Simultaneously press and hold down the clear and enter keys for about five seconds (and
enter the password if prompted for it) to launch the Initial Setup menu.
NOTE:
Maximus terminals leave the factory without a password to enter the configuration menus.
You can set a password via the Setup menu as described in "Set Password" on page 4-17.
Initial Setup Menu Parameters
The following sections describe the Initial Setup Menu parameters (the Initial Setup Menu
screen is shown in Figure 4-3 on page 4-5).
Host IP Address
This sets the IP address of the computer with which the terminal communicates. Press the
“F1” key to select the Host IP Address parameter. The screen prompts you to enter an IP
address for the host as shown in Figure 4-4.
Figure 4-4
Host IP Address Prompt (Initial Setup)
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Enter the Host
TCP/IP Address:
___.___.___.___
NOTE:
4-6
The IP selections display when host type is serial mode as well as when host type is Ethernet.
If host type is serial, these settings are ignored. For more information, see "Host Type" on
page 4-15.
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Initial Setup
Static IP / Dynamic DHCP
This parameter enables you to switch the IP mode of the Maximus terminal. When set to
Static IP, the IP address of the terminal is fixed. Use the IP Address parameter to set a static IP
address for the terminal (described in the following section). When set to Dynamic DHCP, the
IP address of the terminal is determined by the DHCP server on the local network. The IP
address of the terminal might change periodically, based on what the DHCP server assigns.
Use the “F2” key to toggle between Static IP and Dynamic DHCP. If you set the terminal to
Static IP the Initial Setup menu displays the IP Address parameter that enables you to set the
static IP address for the Maximus (described in the following section).
IP Address
The Initial Setup menu displays this parameter when set to Static IP (not available when set to
Dynamic DHCP). It enables you to set a Static IP for the terminal (clock). If displayed, press the
“F3” key to select the IP Address parameter. The screen prompts you to enter an IP address
for the clock (terminal) as shown in Figure 4-5.
Figure 4-5
Clock (Terminal) IP Address Prompt (Initial Setup)
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Enter the Clock
TCP/IP Address:
___.___.___.___
NOTE:
Make sure you do not use the same IP address more than once on the network, as doing so
can result in communication conflicts.
Re-Boot
Press the “F4” key to select the Re-Boot parameter. The system will prompt you to confirm as
shown in Figure 4-6.
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Initial Setup
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
Figure 4-6
Reboot Confirmation Window
03:38:15
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Nov 7, 2014
You have asked for a
re-boot or have
changes that require
re-boot
Return
To
Setup
OK
re-start
The Reboot Confirmation window provides two options:
4-8
•
Press the “F4” key to select OK Re-start. Selecting this option reboots the
terminal and applies any changes you have made.
•
Press the “F8” key to select Return to Setup. Selecting this option places the
terminal in setup mode (described in "Setup Mode" on page 4-15).
NOTE:
To return to the Initial Setup Menu, simultaneously press and hold down the clear and enter
keys for about five seconds (and enter the password if prompted for it).
NOTE:
There is a reset switch that you can push to reboot a terminal, as well. Use this switch if you
cannot access the Re-Boot option in the terminal’s menu. This switch is called out in
Figure 2-10 on page 2-11.
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Initial Setup
Set Date & Time
The Set Date & Time parameter enables you to manually set the current date, current time,
and the date format used by the terminal. Press the “F5” key to access the Set Date & Time
options screen as shown in Figure 4-7.
NOTE:
Figure 4-7
The system has a timeout period for setting the date and time that automatically returns to
the Setup Date & Time screen if the timer expires before a key press. If you enter invalid
numbers or enter numbers when the timeout expires, an error message appears.
Setup Date & Time Options Screen
Set
Date
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Set
Time
Date Format
For Setup
MMDDYY
Setup
Date &
Time
Return
To
Setup
Exit
Setup
The following are descriptions of the Setup Date & Time options:
•
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Set Date – Press the “F1” key to display the Enter Date prompt screen as
shown in Figure 4-8. Use the numbers on the terminal keypad to enter a new
date then press the enter key. The date uses the selected date format as defined
by the DateFormat For Setup parameter.
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Initial Setup
Figure 4-8
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
Enter Date Prompt Screen
09:08:21
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Enter the new date
in the form XX/XX/XX
Enter Date
•
Figure 4-9
Set Time – Press the “F2” key to display the Enter Time prompt screen as
shown in Figure 4-9. Use the numbers on the terminal keypad to enter a new
time then press the enter key. Use a 24-hour format to enter the time even if
the terminal displays time in 12-hour format (e.g., key in 2105 for 9:05 PM).
Enter Time Prompt Screen
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Enter the new time
in the form HH:MM
(24 HR) Enter Time
4-10
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Initial Setup
•
DateFormat For Setup– Press the “F3” key to cycle through MMDDYY,
DDMMYY, or YYMMDD for the date format. The selected format displays in
real time on the option field.
•
Return To Setup – Press the “F4” key to exit the Set Date & Time and Initial
Setup menus and go directly to Setup Mode. See "Setup Mode" on page 4-15
for more information.
•
Exit Setup – Press the “F8” key to exit the Set Date & Time and Initial Setup
menus and display the reboot confirmation window as shown in "Reboot
Confirmation Window" on page 4-8. The reboot confirmation window provides
two options:
•
Press the “F4” key to select OK Re-start. Selecting this option reboots the
terminal and applies any changes you have made.
•
Press the “F8” key to select Return to Setup. Selecting this option places
the terminal in setup mode (described in "Setup Mode" on page 4-15).
Reset Download & FP Device
Press the “F6” key to access the Reset Download & FP Device confirmation screen as shown
in Figure 4-10.
Figure 4-10
Delete Finger Print Templates and Reset Download Confirmation Screen
09:39 AM
Confirm
FPERASE
Thursday
Nov 13, 2014
Confirm
Reset
Download
Delete Finger Print
Templates and Reset
Download
Exit
The options are:
•
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Confirm FPERASE - Press the “F1” key to reboot the Maximus terminal and
erase all fingerscan templates. If the Maximus is not equipped with a biometric
finger scan device or it is not configured in the Setup Menu (see "Device
Setup" on page 4-16), the Confirm FPERASE option is disabled and the label
reads No FP Device.
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Initial Setup
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
•
Confirm Reset Download - Press the “F2” key to reboot the Maximus terminal
and clear the terminal memory, including all prompts and data in any queues.
After you reset the download, you need to download parameters to the
terminal to make it functional.
•
Exit - Press the “F8” key to exit the he Delete Finger Print Templates and
Reset Download confirmation screen and return to the Initial Setup menu
screen (as shown in Figure 4-3 on page 4-5).
Test Setup Diagnostics
Press the “F7” key to exit the Initial Setup menu and go to the TSD mode screen (Test, Setup,
Diagnostics) as shown in Figure 4-12 on page 4-13. This screen also enables you to access the
Information Mode, the Download from USB command, and the Restore Factory Settings
command. For more information, see "Test, Setup, Diagnostics (TSD) Menu" on page 4-13.
Exit
Press the “F8” key to access the re-boot confirmation window as shown in Figure 4-11. The
options on the screen are:
Figure 4-11
•
Press the “F4” key to select OK re-start and re-boot the Maximus terminal
(saving any changes).
•
Press the “F8” key to select Return to Setup. Selecting this option places the
terminal in setup mode (described in "Setup Mode" on page 4-15).
Reboot Confirmation Window
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You have asked for a
re-boot or have
changes that require
re-boot
Return
To
Setup
OK
re-start
4-12
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Test, Setup, Diagnostics (TSD) Menu
Test, Setup, Diagnostics (TSD) Menu
The Test, Setup, Diagnostics menu enables you to access Test Mode, Setup Mode,
Information Mode, the Restore Factory Settings command, and Download from USB
command.
Press the “F7” key, when in the Initial Setup Menu screen (shown in Figure 4-3 on page 4-5),
to open the Test, Setup, Diagnostics screen as shown in Figure 4-12.
Figure 4-12
Test Setup Diagnostics Menu
Setup
Mode
10:19 AM
Restore
Factory
Settings
Thursday
Nov 13, 2014
Test
Mode
Information
Mode
Download
from USB
Exit
The TSD Screen provides access to the following selections:
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•
Setup Mode – Setup Mode (“F1” key) provides access to all the configuration
settings for the Maximus terminal (except for factory/service only settings). See
"Setup Mode" on page 4-15 for a complete description of Setup Mode.
•
Test Mode – Test Mode (“F2” key) provides access to the terminal built-in self
tests. See "Test Mode" on page 4-30for a complete description of Test Mode.
•
Information Mode – Information Mode (“F3” key) enables you to view the
current settings and conditions on the Maximus Terminal. See "Information
Mode" on page 4-34 for a complete description of Information Mode.
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Test, Setup, Diagnostics (TSD) Menu
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
Download from USB – The Download from USB command (“F4” key) enables you to
install downloads (applications) to the Maximus terminal from a USB flash drive. With a USB
flash drive that contains download files (*.dld) installed in the Maximus USB port, press the
“F4” key to access the download selection screen as shown in Figure 4-13 on page 4-14. Use
the “F7” and “F8” keys to scroll between multiple download files (if applicable). With the
desired download file highlighted, press the enter key to install the download file/application
on the Maximus terminal.
NOTE:
Ensure the desired download file is present on the USB flash drive before entering
the download selection screen. Once you enter the list the terminal will install a
download if one is present. You won’t be able to exit without installing a download
if one is on the flash drive (both the clear and enter keys install the highlighted
download file). If you are forced to install an undesired download file, you can
remove it using the Reset Download command as described on "Reset Download &
FP Device" on page 4-11.
For more information about the USB see Appendix C, "Using the USB". For more information
about the UCS applications (downloads and *.dld files) see the Universal Command Set
Manual, MANU-UCS-01.
Figure 4-13
Selecting a Download File
MAX_BIO_001.dld
MAX_NOBIO_002.dld
MAX_NOBIO_003.dld
MAX_NOBIO_004.dld
4-14
•
Restore Factory Settings - This function is reserved for specific applications. In
typical Maximus configurations pressing the “F5” key to select Restore Factory
Settings command results in the “Unable to Restore Settings” response.
•
Exit – Press the “F8” key to go to the Reboot Confirmation Window as shown
in Figure 4-11 on page 4-12. If you select Return To Setup (“F8” key) on the
Reboot Confirmation Window you will proceed to Setup Mode (see "Setup
Mode" on page 4-15 for more information). If you select OK Re-start (“F4”
key) the system reboots.
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Chapter 4: Color Terminals
Setup Mode
Setup Mode
Use setup mode to configure the terminal, including setting serial or Ethernet host and
parameters.
To enter setup mode, press the”F1” key to select Setup Mode when in the Test, Setup, And
Diagnostics screen (see "Test Setup Diagnostics" on page 4-12). You can also enter Setup
Mode by selecting Exit Setup (in multiple screens) then Return To Setup (from the Reboot
Confirmation Window).
Setup mode has two screens, one for serial host setup and the other for Ethernet setup (see
Figure 4-14 on page 4-15 and Figure 4-15 on page 4-16).
Host Type
Press the “F1” function key to toggle between Host Type Serial (see Figure 4-14) and Host
Type Ethernet (see Figure 4-15). For more information, see either "Ethernet Setup" on
page 4-22 and "Serial Setup" on page 4-18.
Figure 4-14
Setup Mode, Main Menu Screen – Host Type Serial
Host
Type
Serial
Setup
Serial
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Setup
Clock Address XX
Country Code XXX
Auto Answer XX
Device
None
Set
Password
Comm
Port
Exit
Setup
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Setup Mode
Figure 4-15
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
Setup Mode, Main Menu Screen – Host Type Ethernet
Host
Type
Ethernet
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Setup
TCP/IP
WiFi
Setup
MAC XXXX:XXXX:XXXX:XXXX
Host XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
Clk XXXXXX
Device
None
Set
Password
Comm
Port
Exit
Setup
Common Settings
Several settings are common to both serial and Ethernet host types. This section lists those
options and provides a description of each.
Device Setup
The Device Setup parameter enables you to setup the type of biometric fingerscan reader
installed on the terminal. The options are:
4-16
•
Device None - Select this option if your Maximus terminal is not equipped with
a biometric fingerscan reader (or if you are not sure which reader is installed).
•
Fingerprint Cogent Verify - Select this option if your Maximus terminal is
equipped with a Cogent reader and you want it to operate in Verification Mode.
•
Fingerprint Cogent Identify - Select this option if your Maximus terminal is
equipped with a Cogent reader and you want it to operate in Identification
Mode
•
Fingerprint Bioscrypt - Select this option if your Maximus terminal is equipped
with a Bioscrypt reader.
•
Fingerprint Suprema Verify - Select this option if your Maximus terminal is
equipped with a Suprema reader and you want it to operate in Verification
Mode.
•
Fingerprint Suprema Identify - Select this option if your Maximus terminal is
equipped with a Suprema reader and you want it to operate in Identification
Mode.
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NOTE:
Setup Mode
•
Fingerprint Lumidigm Verify - Select this option if your Maximus terminal is
equipped with a Lumidigm (Accu-Touch) reader and you want it to operate in
Verification Mode.
•
Fingerprint Lumidigm ID 500x2 - Select this option if your Maximus terminal
is equipped with a Lumidigm reader and you want it to operate in Identification
Mode with two templates per user (with a maximum of 500 users).
•
Fingerprint Lumidigm ID 1Kx1 - Select this option if your Maximus terminal is
equipped with a Lumidigm reader and you want it to operate in Identification
Mode with one template per user (with a maximum of 1000 users).
•
Finger Geometry - Do not select the Finger Geometry option. The Maximus
does not support finger geometry readers. The Finger Geometry option is
removed from Firmware Version 2.05.17(X) and greater.
You must select the correct type of device installed in your terminal (or Device None). If you
select an incorrect device type the terminal will continually reboot as it searches for the
selected device type.
Do not let the system “time out” with an incorrect option highlighted unless it is Device
None. If you’re unsure what device is installed in your Maximus scroll to Device None so
that it is highlighted.
Set Password
Initially, there is no password set for the terminal, and there is no restriction on access to the
setup functions. Use Set Password to set a numeric password of up to seven digits for access
to the terminal setup screens.
NOTE:
If you set a password, be sure to record the value in a safe place. If you lose the password,
you cannot change the terminal setup.
(If you encounter this problem, contact ATS for recovery assistance.)
Use the following procedure to set a password:
1.
Press the “F6”key to select Set Password.
2.
At the Enter New Password prompt, type a new password up to seven digits
long.
3.
After you type the password, press the enter key to apply the password.
4.
At the Confirm Password prompt, type the same password you just entered
then press the enter key.
5.
Press the “F8” key to select Exit Setup then press the “F4” key to select OK
Re-Start to reboot the terminal. The password becomes active after the reboot.
To clear the current password:
1.
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Press the “F6”key to select Set Password (in Setup Mode).
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Setup Mode
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
2.
At the Enter New Password prompt press the Enter key without typing any
numbers.
3.
At the Confirm Password prompt press the Enter key without typing any
numbers.
4.
Press the “F8” key to select Exit Setup then press the “F4” key to select OK
Re-Start to reboot the terminal. The password clears after the reboot.
Exit Setup
Press Exit Setup to leave setup mode. You have two choices:
•
OK Re-start – Selecting this option (“F4” key) reboots the terminal and applies
any changes you made.
•
Return To Setup – Selecting this option (“F8” key) brings you to the Setup
Mode, Main Menu screen.
Serial Setup
The Setup Serial and Comm Port menus enable you to customize the serial connection
setting for a Maximus connected to the host via a serial interface. Use the following procedure
to configure the Maximus serial interface settings:
4-18
1.
Press the “F1” key when in the Setup Mode Main Menu screen to toggle the
terminal host type to Host Type Serial as shown in Figure 4-14 on page 4-15. If
your Maximus connects directly to the serial device (not via a modem) proceed
to Step 6. on page 4-19.
2.
If the Maximus connects to a serial modem, press the “F2” key to select Setup
Serial. The Serial Setup menu screen appears as shown in Figure 4-16.
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Figure 4-16
Setup Mode
Serial Setup Menu Screen
Clock
Address
Country
Code
Auto
Answer
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Setup
Clock Address XX
Country Code XX
Auto Answer X
Direct
or
Modem
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Return
To
Setup
3.
If the Maximus connects to a serial modem, press the “F1” key to select Clock
Address. This parameter enables you to enter a number from 01–99 using the
numeric keys with the value displayed in the enter of the screen. You can press
the “clear” key to delete a number. With the desired number displayed, press
the “enter” key to accept the number. This selection does not time out.
4.
If the Maximus connects to a serial modem, press the “F2” key to select
Country Code. This parameter enables you to enter a number from 00–FF using
the numeric keys for numbers and the function keys for letters. The value is
displayed in the enter of the screen. You can press the “clear” key to delete a
number. With the desired number displayed, press the “enter” key to accept
the number. This selection does not time out.
5.
If the Maximus connects to a serial modem, press the “F3” key to select Auto
Answer. This parameter enables you to select 1 Ring, 2 Rings, 3 Rings, or
None (no rings) by pressing the “F3” key to scroll through the options that are
displayed in the center of the screen.
6.
The Direct Or Modem parameter enables you select if the Maximus connects
to the host using a serial modem or if it connects directly using a serial cable.
The center of the screen shows the current setting (Direct or Modem) in the
Serial Setup: field. If you want to change the displayed setting, press the “F4”
key to select Direct Or Modem and display the Select Device Type screen
(shown in Figure 4-17) then press the “F8” key to select Next (this changes the
setting). If you pressed the “F8” key and the Select Device Type screen displays
the desired setting, press the clear key to return to the Serial Setup menu screen
without changing the setting.
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Setup Mode
Figure 4-17
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
Select Device Type Screen (Shown with Modem Option Selected)
09:39 AM
Thursday
Nov 13, 2014
Select Device Type
Modem
Next
7.
If the Maximus connects to a serial modem, press the”F2” key to select
appropriate Country Code for your modem (e.g., the T.35/D1/J1 country code
for the United States is B5 while the S1 code is 22). This parameter enables you
to enter a number from 00–FF using the numeric keys for numbers and the
function keys for letters. The value is displayed in the enter of the screen. You
can press the “clear” key to delete a number. With the desired number
displayed, press the “enter” key to accept the number. This selection does not
time out.
8.
Press the “F8” key to select Return To Setup. Selecting this option returns you
to the Setup Mode, Main Menu Screen – Host Type Serial (see Figure 4-14 on
page 4-15).
Comm Port
The Comm Port menu enables you to configure the serial communication port settings. These
settings must match the communication software and hardware you are using to connect to
the terminal. Press “F7” from the “Setup Mode, Main Menu Screen, Host Type Serial screen”
(see Figure 4-14 on page 4-15) to access the Comm Port menu screen as shown in Figure
4-18.
4-20
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Figure 4-18
Setup Mode
Comm Port Menu Screen
Baud Rate
03:42:04
Data Bits
Friday
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Parity
Baud Rate XXXXXX
Data Bits XX
Parity XXX
Stop Bits X
Smartcard
Off
Return
To
Setup
Stop Bits
Use the following procedure to configure the serial communications settings:
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1.
To change the Baud Rate press the “F1” key to scroll through the available
rates. The currently selected value displays in the middle of the screen. The
default value is 9600 baud. The options are 1200, 4800, 9600, 19200, 38400,
57600, and 115200 baud (bps).
2.
To change the value for the Data Bits parameter press the “F2” key to toggle
the data bits between 7 and 8. The currently selected value displays in the
middle of the screen. The default value is 7 data bits.
3.
To change the value for the Parity parameter, press the “F3” key to scroll
between the parity options of odd, even, and none. The currently selected
value displays in the middle of the screen. The default value is odd.
4.
To change the value for the Stop Bits parameter, press the “F4” key to toggle
between 1 or 2 stop bits. The currently selected value displays in the middle of
the screen. The default value is 2 stop bits.
5.
To change the value for the Smartcard, press the “F5” key to scroll between
off, 1k or 4k. The currently selected value displays in the middle of the screen.
Set this selection to match the storage capacity of an installed smartcard or set it
to off if the Maximus is not equipped with a smartcard.
6.
Press the “F8” key to select Return To Setup and go to the Setup Mode Main
Menu screen.
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Setup Mode
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
Ethernet Setup
The Setup TCP/IP WiFi and associated sub-menus enable you to customize the Ethernet and
WiFi settings for a Maximus connected to the host via an Ethernet interface.
Figure 4-19
Ethernet Setup Screen – Ethernet Host Type
Host
Type
Ethernet
03:38:15
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Nov 7, 2014
Setup
TCP/IP
WiFi
Setup
MAC XXXX:XXXX:XXXX:XXXX
Host XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
Clk XXXXXX
Device
None
Set
Password
Comm
Port
Exit
Setup
Use the following procedure too set up Ethernet host type:
1.
Use the “F1” key to toggle the host type setting to Host Type Ethernet (if the
screen displays Host Type Serial).
2.
Press the “F2” key to select Setup TCP/IP Wifi. The TCP/IP Setup screen
appears (for either Dynamic mode as shown in Figure 4-21 on page 4-26 or
Static mode as shown in Figure 4-22 on page 4-27). The TCP/IP Setup screen
enables you to specify the parameters for the Maximus Ethernet connection.
3.
On the TCP/IP Setup screen, use the “F1” key to select between TCP/IP Client
and TCP/IP Server. In client mode, the terminal makes the TCP/IP connection to
the designated host computer. When in this mode, the terminal does not accept
a connection request from any outside device.
In server mode, the terminal awaits a connection initiated by the host as follows:
4-22
•
The terminal waits for a host server to initiate a connection. The terminal
does not attempt to connect to any host server, so it is the responsibility of
the host server to make the connection request with a terminal. The
terminal is set up to accept a single connection that can come from any
host.
•
A terminal connection needs to be maintained only when the host server
needs to, which reduces network traffic, such as Keep Alives.
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Chapter 4: Color Terminals
Setup Mode
4.
5.
CAUTION
•
You can change the host server without needing to set up your terminals.
•
Since any host on the network can try to make a connection with the
terminal, any host that knows how to communicate with the terminal can
read data from the terminal.
The terminal displays the current Socket Port setting in the center of the screen.
The default value is 2500. To change the displayed value:
•
Press the “F5” key to select Socket Port and display the Enter the Socket
Port prompt screen.
•
Use the numeric keys to type the new socket port number, up to five digits
(You can press the “clear” key to delete a number) then press the enter
key to apply the socket port change. The terminal returns to the TCP/IP
Setup screen and displays the new value for the Socket Port field in the
center of the screen.
If you type an invalid socket port number the terminal displays Invalid
Socket Port and returns you to the saved/default value.
Append EOT Yes adds an end-of-transmission (EOT) character to the end of
the communication packet. The default value is Append EOT No. Turning this
option on helps to eliminate the possibility of large packets being lost. There are
some networks that limit the size of a packet that can be transmitted between
devices. The Append EOT No selection does not add (append) EOT numbers.
Set “Append EOT” to No unless your communication software or networking software
specifically support EOT (End Of Transmission).
If you set this to Append EOT Yes and EOT is unsupported, the terminal could behave
unpredictably, including not responding to input.
To change the displayed Append EOT value, press the “F6” key to select
between Append EOT No and Append EOT Yes.
6.
To change between Dynamic DHCP and Static IP modes press the “F2” key. If
you selected Dynamic DHCP, proceed to "Dynamic Mode Settings" on page 425. If you selected Static IP proceed to "Static Mode Settings" on page 4-26.
7.
You can use the “F7” key to select between PPP Disabled and PPP Enabled.
WiFi must be disabled before you can enable PPP.
Use PPP Enabled to set up a GSM/GPRS terminal PPP communication for
connectivity with a host server over a cellular wireless data network.
To set up for GSM/GPRS support, you need a GSM/GPRS-modem-equipped
terminal and a data plan from a wireless carrier.
When you set this parameter to PPP Enabled, the GSM PPP Setup screen
appears as shown in Figure 2 on page 4-24 with the current settings displayed
in the center of the screen.
To change the GSM / GPRS provider press the “F2” key to cycle through the
provider options. The available providers are; stream, proximus, o2, etisalat,
datalink, att-gold, att, ats-tm, O2UK, ATS-t-mobil, Wlogic-ATT, wlogic,
AIS, vodafoneUK, vodafone, vodacom, vodaPAYG, telenor, t-mobil-uk, tmobile.
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Setup Mode
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
In addition, the GSM PPP Setup screen displays the GSM/GPRS Host IP address
in the center of the screen (the IP address of a public-facing server that
communicates with the terminal using the wireless data network). To change
this IP address, press the “F3” key to select Host IP Address and go to the
Enter the Host TCP/IP Address prompt screen.
Use the numeric keys to type the new Host IP address (You can press the
“clear” key to delete a number) then press the enter key to apply the change.
The terminal returns to the GSM PPP Setup screen and displays the new value
for the Host IP Address in the center of the screen.
Figure 4-20
GSM PPP Setup Screen
03:38:15
TCP/IP
Client
Provider
nnnnnnn
Host
IP
Address
Friday
Nov 7, 2014
GSM PPP Setup
Provider nnnnnn
Host XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
Socket Port XXXX
Return
To
Setup
Socket
Port
Append
EOT
No
PPP
Enabled
Enable
WiFi
Configuring WiFi
4-24
1.
To configure the WiFi interface (if installed), press the “F8” key to select Setup
WiFi. PPP must be disabled before you can enable WiFi. The center of the screen
displays the WiFi Signal and Version.
For more information on setting up GSM/GPRS terminals, see Appendix D,
"GSM/GPRS Setup".
2.
Select Next (“F8” key). The center of the screen displays the Set SSID prompt.
Press the enter key to set the SSID. This will enable WiFi (if disabled). The center
of the screen displays the Set SSID prompt. Use the numeric keys for numbers
and the function keys for letters to define the SSID. Press the enter key when
finished.
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Setup Mode
3.
NOTE:
The center of the screen displays the Set Type of Security prompt. Press the
enter key to set the security protocol type. Select Next (“F8” key) or use the
clear key to scroll between the WPA2, WPA, WEP, and None options. When
the terminal displays the desired option, press the enter key to set the
encryption type.
We recommend using the WPA2 security protocol.
WEP has many security flaws and is easily broken.
WPA was introduced as an interim security enhancement over WEP and uses Temporal Key
Integrity Protocol (TKIP) which is not secure and vulnerable to attack.
If the terminal is set to WPA2 it may not connect to routers set to WPA/WPA2 (mixed mode).
It will connect to a router set to “WPA2 Personal”.
4.
The center of the screen displays the Set Security Key prompt. Press the enter
key to set a security key (password). Use the numeric keys for numbers and the
function keys for letters to define the security key (password). Press the enter
key when finished. The center of the screen displays Disable WiFi.
5.
If you want to diable the WiFi press the enter key at the Disable WiFi prompt.
Press the clear key or select Next (“F8” key) to proceed while leaving WiFi
enabled. The center of the screen displays Exit WiFi Setup.
6.
Press the enter key if you want to exit the WiFi setup menu and return to the
previous menu or select Next (“F8” key) to proceed. If you selected Next the
center of the screen displays Set Factory Defaults.
7.
If you want to return the WiFi interface to the factory default settings press the
enter key (a confirmation prompt will appear). Otherwise you can select Next
(“F8” key) to go to the start of the WiFi menu or select Prev (“F7” key) or the
clear key to return to the Exit WiFi Setup prompt.
8.
When you are finished, press the enter key to go back to the TCP/IP Setup
screen.
9.
When you are finished with the Setup TCP/IP WiFi menu select Return To
Setup (“F4” key).
Dynamic Mode Settings
In DHCP mode, the IP address of the terminal is determined by the DHCP server on the local
network. The IP address of the terminal might change periodically, based on the DHCP server.
The center of the display shows the current DHCP settings.
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Setup Mode
Figure 4-21
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
TCP/IP Setup – Dynamic Mode
03:38:15
TCP/IP
Client
Friday
Nov 7, 2014
Dynamic
DHCP
Socket Port XXXX
DHCP OptionCode XXX
Clk XXXXXXXXX
WiFi XXXXXXX
DHCP
Option
Code
Return
To
Setup
Socket
Port
Append
EOT
No
PPP
Disabled
Setup
WiFi
Use the following procedure to configure the Dynamic Mode Ethernet settings:
1.
Press the “F3” key to select the DHCP Option Code parameter. At the Enter
the DHCP Option Code prompt screen, use the numeric keys to type an option
code then press the enter key (You can press the “clear” key to delete a
number).
The DHCP Option Code allows for customizable configurations beyond the
standard DHCP options. Different option codes could be used to provide
information to and from the terminal, provided the terminal is programmed to
use the information and the DHCP server is configured to transmit the
information.
•
Options 1–127 are reserved for definition by the Internet Assigned
Numbers Authority (IANA) for public standardization. Some are used and
some are not. For example, option 117 specifies the order in which name
services should be consulted when resolving host name and other
information.
•
Options in the range of 128–254 are user configurable and have no
standard definition. For example, the terminal supports a list of up to five
additional hosts that can be specified using the UCS command ENETHOST.
•
Alternatively, the terminal could send the DHCP server a DHCP request with
option code 128, and if the server were configured appropriately, the server
would respond with a list of hosts for the terminal to connect to.
Static Mode Settings
In static mode, the IP address of the terminal is entered at the terminal and does not change
unless changed at the terminal. The center of the display shows the current socket port.
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Figure 4-22
Setup Mode
TCP/IP Setup – Static Mode
03:38:15
TCP/IP
Client
Friday
Nov 7, 2014
Static
IP
Socket Port XXXX
DHCP OptionCode XXX
Clk XXXXXXXXX
WiFi Enabled
IP
Addresses
Return
To
Setup
Socket
Port
Append
EOT
No
PPP
Disabled
Setup
WiFi
Use the following procedure to configure the Static Mode Ethernet settings:
1.
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Press the “F3” key to select IP Addresses access the Secondary TCP/IP Setup
screen (shown in Figure 4-23).
The center of the Secondary TCP/IP Setup Screen displays:
•
Host: the host IP address.
•
Clk: the IP address for the terminal.
•
Rtr: the IP address for the “router” (Gateway).
•
DNS: The IP address of the DNS server.
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Setup Mode
Figure 4-23
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
Secondary TCP/IP Setup Screen, Static Mode
Host
IP
Address
Clock
IP
Address
Router
IP
Address
03:38:15
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Host XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
Clk XXX:XXX:XXX:XXX
Rtr XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
DNS XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
Return
To
TCP/IP
IP
Address
SubMask
Terminal
Name
DNS
Server
IP
Exit
Setup
Use the following procedure to change the Static IP settings (if desired):
4-28
1.
To change the Host IP address press the “F1” key to select the Host IP Address
parameter and access the Enter the Host TCP/IP Address prompt screen. Use
the numeric keys to type in the desired IP address then press the enter key to
return to the Secondary TCP/IP Setup screen (You can press the “clear” key to
delete a number).
2.
To change the Maximus terminal (clock) IP address press the “F2” key to select
the Clock IP Address parameter and to access the Enter the Clock TCP/IP
Address prompt screen. Use the numeric keys to type in the desired IP address
then press the enter key to return to the Secondary TCP/IP Setup screen (You
can press the “clear” key to delete a number).
3.
To change the IP address for the Gateway (router) press the “F3” key to select
the Router IP Address parameter and to access the Enter the Router TCP/IP
Address prompt screen. Use the numeric keys to type in the desired IP address
then press the enter key to return to the Secondary TCP/IP Setup screen (You
can press the “clear” key to delete a number).
4.
To change the Maximus terminal (clock) subnet mask (SubMask) press the “F5”
key to select the IP Address SubMask parameter and access the Enter the
SubMask prompt screen. Use the numeric keys to type in the desired subnet
mask then press the enter key to return to the Secondary TCP/IP Setup screen
(You can press the “clear” key to delete a number).
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Setup Mode
5.
To change the name for the Maximus terminal, press the “F6” key to select the
Terminal Name parameter and access the Enter the Terminal Name prompt
screen. The Terminal Name parameter enables you to set a unique up-to-20
character administrative name for the terminal. The default name is “ATS” plus
the last 6-digits of the terminal MAC address (e.g., ATS000001).
NOTE:
Applications such as Accu-Engine require “ATS” as the first three characters of the Terminal
Name. If not, Accu-Engine will only display the terminal IP address (that can change with
DHCP enabled).
NOTE:
Firmware Versions prior to 2.05.11(X) do not save any changes to the Terminal Name. If you
make any changes the terminal reverts to the default Terminal Name after a re-boot.
Common Settings for Dynamic and Static IP Modes
•
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Return to Setup – This function appears in different menus and returns the
terminal to the previous menu screen. For example, press the “F4” key when in
the TCP/IP WiFi setup screen to return to the Host Type Ethernet menu screen or
press the “F8” key when in the Comm Post setup menu to return to the Host
Type configuration screen.
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Test Mode
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
Test Mode
To enter Test Mode, press the “F7” key to select Test, Setup, Diagnostics from the main
Configuration Menu screen (shown in Figure 4-24) and enter the Test, Setup Diagnostics menu
screen as shown in Figure 4-25.
Figure 4-24
Color Maximus Configuration Menu (Initial Setup Menu Shown)
Host
IP
Address
Static
IP
IP
Address
03:12:18
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Host XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
Clk XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
Rtr XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
Mask XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX
Re-Boot
Figure 4-25
Set
Date &
Time
Reset
Download
& FP
Device
Test,
Setup,
Diagnostics
Exit
Test Setup Diagnostics Screen
Setup
Mode
Test
Mode
10:19 AM
Restore
Factory
Settings
Thursday
Nov 13, 2014
Information
Mode
Download
from USB
4-30
Exit
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Chapter 4: Color Terminals
Test Mode
Press the “F2”Function key to enter Test Mode and display the Test Mode screen as shown in
Figure 4-26.
Figure 4-26
Test Mode
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Test Mode
Test Name
Prev
Next
NOTE:
To exit Test Mode, cycle through the test selections until the Exit option appears, then press
the enter key.
•
Use the Next function (“F8” key) to cycle through the tests.
•
Use the Prev function (“F7” key) to cycle through the tests in the reverse order.
•
Press the enter key to start the currently displayed test.
You can select the tests in the following sections (some require optional hardware and
configuration to activate the test in the menu).
Reader Test
This test enables you to test a card reader or wand. Press the enter key when the display reads
“Test Mode Reader Test” to start the test. When the display reads “Test Reader or Wand”
use a card (e.g., swipe) or activate the wand. Press the clear key or select Next to exit the test
when finished.
Biometric Test
Press the enter key when the display reads “Test Mode Biometric Test” to start the test. The
display changes to read “Test Finger Print Press Enter to start”. Press the enter key and
follow the directions on the screen (steps through an enrollment test followed by a verification
test). If the test fails, you can press the enter key to reselect the Biometric Test. Press the clear
key or select either Next or Prev to exit the test when finished.
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Test Mode
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
Keypad Test
This tests each numeric and function key on the terminal. If you press an incorrect key the
system will beep and the red LED (X) flashes. When you successfully complete the test the
system exits to the next test. You can press the clear key to exit before completing the test.
Press the enter key when the display reads “Test Mode Keypad Test” to start the test then:
•
Press the numbers 1–9 then 0 in order.
•
Press the function buttons, starting at the top on the left in order down to the
bottom on the left (“F1” to “F4”), then the top on the right down to the
bottom on the right (“F5 to “F8”). These display as A through H.
DIDO Test 1
Press the enter key when the display reads “Test Mode DIDO Test 1” to start the test. The
test runs then displays the result. Press the clear key to exit the test before it finishes.
•
DIDO Test 2 – Press the enter key when the display reads “Test Mode DIDO
Test 2” to start the test. Press the clear key to exit the test before it finishes.
GSM Signal Strength
This option only appears with a GSM / GPRS module installed and used primarily when
installing a 5-meter antenna (see "GSM Long Cable Antenna" on page 2-14). Press the enter
key when the display reads “Test Mode GSM Signal Strength” to start the test. The test
displays the signal strength of the cellular data network received by the GSM antenna. Move
the terminal, antenna, or both to change the received signal strength. You need a signal
strength of at least 15 for a GSM/GPRS module. Press the clear key to exit when finished.
NOTE:
Signal strength measures from 0 to 32 with 15 or higher being best.
RTC Test
Press the enter key when the display reads “Test Mode RTC Test” to start the test. This tests
the real-time clock (HW and SW) and beeps every second. Press the clear key to exit the test
when finished.
Battery/Charger Test
Press the enter key when the display reads “Test Mode Battery/Charger Test” to enter the
test and display the “Battery/Charger Test Press Enter to Test” prompt. Press the enter key
to test the components of the optional backup battery and proceed to the next test. The status
of each component displays on the screen each time you press the enter key. The tests are for
the UPS (Present or not), Battery (OK or Not OK), and AC (Present or not). Press the clear key
to exit when finished
USB Test
Press the enter key when the display reads “Test Mode USB Test” to enter the test and
display the “USB Storage Test Attach drv, tap Enter” prompt. Open the terminal and install
a USB flash drive into the USB port then press the enter key. The results appear on the screen
when the test completes (e.g., Passed). Remove the USB flash drive and press the clear key to
exit.
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Test Mode
System Test
This does a quick check on the integrity of the RAM, FLASH, and EEPROM installed on the
terminal. Press the enter key when the display reads “Test Mode System Test” to enter the
test and display the “System Test Press Enter to Test” prompt. The results of the test appear
on the screen when the test completes, including notification of any failures. Press the enter
key when the system displays “Enter to continue” to exit the test.
Speaker/Beep Test
Press the enter key when the display reads “Test Mode Speaker/Beep Test” to start the
test. The terminal initiates three increasing frequency beeps to verify that the speaker works
correctly. Press the clear key or select either Prev or Next to exit the test.
Display Test
Press the enter key when the display reads “Test Mode Display Test” to start the test. The
display turns all the pixels off then on. Press the clear key or select either Prev or Next when
finished.
LED Test
Press the enter key when the display reads “Test Mode LED Test” to start the test. This lights
all the LEDs on the terminal one at a time, including those behind the lens and those on the
keypad. Press the clear key or select either Prev or Next when finished.
Serial Test: Printer
This test is a loopback and reserved for service personnel. It tests the auxiliary port and requires
a specific hardware jumper.
Serial Test: Direct
This test is a loopback and reserved for service personnel. It tests the serial port and requires a
specific hardware jumper.
System Diag Dump
This is a test done under the direction of a service technician to help troubleshoot the terminal.
This test saves the results of your tests to a text file on a USB flash drive installed in the
Maximus USB port.
Press the enter key when the display reads “Test Mode System Diag Dump” to start. When
the system displays the “Attach USB Drive then press Enter” prompt, open the Maximus
cover and insert a USB flash drive into the USB port then press the enter key. The system
displays “Results copied to USB” when complete. You can review the results with the
technician by opening the text file (on a PC). Press the clear key or select either Prev or Next
when finished.
Exit
Press the enter key when the display reads “Test Mode Exit” to exit to the Test, Setup,
Diagnostics menu (see "Test, Setup, Diagnostics (TSD) Menu" on page 4-13).
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Information Mode
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
Information Mode
To enter Information Mode, select Information Mode (“F3” key) from the Test, Setup,
Diagnostics menu (see "Test, Setup, Diagnostics (TSD) Menu" on page 4-13).
To navigate Information Mode:
•
Use the Next function (“F8” key) to cycle through the tests.
•
Use the Prev function (“F7” key) to cycle through the tests in the reverse order.
•
Press the enter key to view the currently displayed information settings/status.
•
Use the “up/down” functions (“F7” key and “F8” key) to scroll through the
items (if the list is longer than the number of lines on the display).
•
Press the clear key to return to the Information Mode selections.
To exit Information Mode and return to the Test, Setup, Diagnostics menu, cycle through the
selections to the Exit selection, then press the enter key.
Figure 4-27
Information Mode Screen
03:38:15
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Information Mode
XXXXXXX
Prev
Next
You can select and view the following information categories:
•
4-34
Version Info – Press the enter key when the display reads “Information
Mode Version Info” to view hardware, firmware, and software version
information. Depending on the Maximus configuration the information can
include:
•
U-Boot (boot-loader version information)
•
U-Boot (date of the boot-loader version)
•
Kernel (main operating system version)
•
Kernel (main operating system version date)
•
Eeprom (hardware driver version)
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Information Mode
•
•
•
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•
Eeprom (hardware driver version date)
•
Speaker (speaker driver version)
•
Speaker (speaker driver version date)
•
AtsLeds (LED driver version)
•
AtsLeds (LED driver version date)
•
BarRdr (barcode reader driver version)
•
BarRdr (barcode reader driver version date)
•
Keypad (keypad driver version)
•
Keypad (keypad driver version date)
•
UCS (Universal Command Set software version)
•
UCS (Universal Command Set software version date)
•
glibc (C library version for customization)
•
glibc (C library branch information)
•
Java (version found – on Java systems, reports the date of the latest
component of the java library)
•
Biometric (device found – provides information about any connected
fingerprint reader
•
Smartcard (provides information about any connected smartcard)
Ethernet Info – Press the enter key when the display reads “Information
Mode Ethernet Info” to view the following network information:
•
Host IP (IP address of the host computer that the terminal connects to)
•
Local IP (IP address of the terminal)
•
Subnet Mask (IP subnet mask used by the terminal)
•
Gateway IP (IP address of the gateway/router)
•
DHCP OptionCode (DHCP option code, e.g., 0 for pad, set by protocol)
•
Mac Address (Media Access Control address of the terminal)
•
PHY (Ethernet controller type, e.g., Micrel KS8721 PHY)
Misc Info – press ENTER to view the following miscellaneous information:
•
Serial Number (the terminal serial number)
•
Customer Number (customer number as noted at the ATS factory)
•
G-10 Number (PC board assembly number)
•
CPU (terminal CPU type and version)
Memory Info – Press the enter key when the display reads “Information
Mode Memory Info” to view the following memory information:
•
RAM Total (the total Random Access Memory installed on the terminal)
•
RAM Free (the amount of RAM available/unused on the terminal)
•
Flash Total (the total flash memory installed on the terminal)
•
Flash Free (the amount of flash memory available/unused on the terminal)
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Setting Up the Screensaver
Chapter 4: Color Terminals
Setting Up the Screensaver
The Color Maximus terminal features an automatic screen saver that is disabled by default. The
screen saver is designed to protect the terminal screen from burn-in during periods of
inactivity. After a preset period of time, the screen dims (becomes gray), and then the time and
optionally an image display and move around the terminal’s screen.
The screen saver is only controlled through a configuration file installed on the terminal:
/etc/ssaver.conf.
You can use this to set the time to idle, sleep, roving duration, and 12/24 hour mode, and the
location of the logo. Open the ssaver.conf file in a text editor to view and change it.
Screen saver images must be ASCII raster files and stored in a specific location on the terminal.
Use the ZZDLOAD UCS command (see the UCS Reference Guide) or system-level commands
to add and remove these graphics files.
The logo must be a Windows bitmap (.BMP) file that is 250 pixels wide and 150 pixels high, or
smaller. The BMP must be saved as an 8-bit color palette but a maximum of 224 colors can be
used. (Some colors in the map are reserved for drawing the time digits, which use 32 shades of
gray.)
The ssaver.conf file has the following settings:
NOTE:
4-36
•
idletime – Sets the number of seconds before idle mode activates after the last
time the terminal was used. Set this to 0 to disable idle mode. In idle mode, the
terminal’s display dims, but touch screen and key presses and badge swipes are
processed immediately. The default is 45 seconds.
•
sleeptime – Sets the number of seconds after idle mode activates that sleep
mode activates. Set this to 0 to disable sleep mode. In sleep mode, the terminal’s
display turns black and displays a clock. To use the terminal, press a key (or a
touch screen, if applicable) to take the terminal out of sleep mode, and then
enter your keypad transactions. Unlike key presses, badge transactions are
processed immediately in sleep mode. The default is 45 seconds.
Set both idletime and sleeptime to 0 to turn off the screen saver.
•
rovetime – Rovetime sets how quickly the displayed moves around the terminal
screen when the terminal is in sleep mode. The default is 25 seconds.
•
mode – Sets the display mode of the terminal. Set this to 12 to display a 12hour clock with an am or pm suffix. Set this to 24 to display a 24-hour clock. By
default or if an invalid entry is made, the clock displays in 12-hour format.
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Maintenance
5
Chapter
About this Chapter
This section tells you about power, maintenance, and troubleshooting for your Maximus
terminal.
NOTE:
If you have a Accu-Engine Serial terminal configured for Java programming, see the
Advanced Development Manual for Accu-Time Terminals for additional information.
Chapter Contents
This chapter contains the following topics:
Verifying Installation ........................................................................................................ 5-3
Test Download File ................................................................................................ 5-3
Maintenance ................................................................................................................... 5-4
Cleaning the Terminal ...........................................................................................
Cleaning the Badge Reader ...................................................................................
Cleaning the Biometric Sensor ..............................................................................
Caring for the Biometric Sensor ............................................................................
5-4
5-4
5-5
5-7
Troubleshooting Guide ..................................................................................................... 5-8
Power-Related Troubleshooting ........................................................................... 5-10
Communication-Related Troubleshooting ............................................................ 5-10
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Chapter 5: Maintenance
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Chapter 5: Maintenance
Verifying Installation
Verifying Installation
This section tells you how to verify that the installation is correct by performing a query and
answerback sequence between a Maximus terminal and its host.
Accu-Time Systems, Inc., has two sample host applications available: Accu-Engine and AccuEngineer. Your ATS representative can provide a copy. Use these to send a program download
file to a terminal and monitor the terminal’s response.
Test Download File
Use a text editor capable of inserting control characters (000 through 03110, 000 through
1716) to create a download file containing the lines. The following commands set the terminal
offline, reset the terminal, specify a message to display, terminate the download, and put the
terminal online. Figure 5-1 shows a sample download file.
Figure 5-1
Sample Download Test File
The » symbol represents a record separator character, 3010 or 1E16. For more information
about control character symbols, see "Control Character Representation" on page P-4.
Use Accu-Engine to send that download file to the terminal. The terminal should respond with
a beep and display the text.
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Maintenance
Chapter 5: Maintenance
Maintenance
The Maximus is a low-maintenance data collection terminal. The only required procedure is
periodic cleaning of the badge reader, finger sensor, or other input device.
Cleaning the Terminal
To clean a terminal’s exterior, moisten a cleaning cloth with a commercial or domestic hardsurface cleaner and wipe the terminal exterior to clean it.
Since dried residue of cleaning product could become a future problem for the terminal’s
electrical and mechanical connections, avoid gross application of cleaning product and do not
spray cleaning product directly onto the terminal.
These instructions do not apply to the interior of the terminal. See the following instructions
for cleaning badge and fingerprint readers.
Cleaning the Badge Reader
To clean the badge reader, swipe a cleaning card premoistened with isopropyl alcohol (rubbing
alcohol) through the reader several times. Low-usage readers should be cleaned monthly.
High-usage readers should be cleaned weekly.
Although the finger sensors used in ATS terminals have few maintenance and handling
requirements, a few basic precautions help ensure a high level of performance over the life of
the sensor.
Deposits from fingers accumulate on the surface of the finger sensor after repeated use. These
deposits may be from natural oils from the finger or from dirt, grease, or lotions. These
deposits may effect sensor operation, so you should clean the sensor as required by your
environment. In normal use, we recommend cleaning the sensor once a month, or any time a
residue is visible on the sensor surface or when the reader performance degrades.
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Chapter 5: Maintenance
Maintenance
Cleaning the Biometric Sensor
Use the following procedure to clean the Biometric sensor surface (all sensor technologies):
Caution
1.
Remove electrical power from the finger sensor by disconnecting the terminal
from its power source.
2.
Use an alcohol prep wipe or dampen (not soaking or dripping wet) a clean
cotton swab, a clean cotton ball, or a non-abrasive cloth with isopropyl alcohol.
Do not directly spray the sensor.
Do not use nylon brushes or scouring pads, abrasive cleaning fluids or powders, or
steel wool. These items can damage the sensor.
Do not use bleach or chlorine-based cleaners, non-chlorine bleach, or chlorinebased bathroom or mildew cleaners.
Chlorine-based cleaners do not necessarily affect the functionality of the
fingerprint sensor, but they can discolor and could damage the surrounding
enclosure and peripheral components.
Do not use any solvents such as acetone, MEK, TCE, paint thinner, turpentine, etc.
Do not allow cleaner to drip or run down into the enclosure.
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3.
Gently rub the sensor surface and surrounding bezel with the damp cotton
swab, rotating the swab to keep exposing a clean surface to the sensor.
4.
If the sensor is very dirty, you may need to repeat the cleaning operation using a
new clean swab.
5.
After cleaning with the damp swab, gently rub the surfaces again with a clean
dry cotton swab.
6.
Reconnect the terminal power when cleaning is complete.
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Maintenance
Chapter 5: Maintenance
Cleaning an E-Field Conductive Ring (Bioscrypt)
After an extended period of use, the conductive ring, surrounding the sensor, may become
tarnished or accumulate deposits that can degrade performance (see "E-Field Sensor
(Bioscrypt)" on page A-9 for how the conductive ring operates with the sensor).
Figure-6
Bioscrypt E-Field Sensor Conductive Ring
Sensor Surface
Conductive Ring
Use the following procedure to clean the E-Field conductive ring:
Caution
5-6
1.
Remove electrical power from the finger sensor by disconnecting the terminal
from its power source.
2.
Using a new pink rubber pencil eraser, remove the deposits/tarnishing from the
surface of the conductive ring - do not use the eraser on the sensor surface.
3.
Use compressed air to remove the eraser dust from the reader. Alternately you
can remove the eraser dust with a clean dry cotton ball.
4.
Clean the sensor surface using the procedure described in "Cleaning the
Biometric Sensor" on page 5-5.
5.
Reconnect the terminal power when cleaning is complete.
Do not remove eraser dust with wet or damp material. Do not scratch the sensor
surface. Do not rub the sensor surface with the eraser. Do not use an eraser to clean
the sensor.
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Chapter 5: Maintenance
Maintenance
Caring for the Biometric Sensor
The sensor is designed to perform well even under harsh conditions. Nevertheless, some
precautions should be taken to avoid damaging the sensor:
•
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Do not place the finger sensor close to a heat source, such as a radiator or hot
plate.
•
In addition, the sensor should not be exposed to rain or excessive moisture.
•
With the exception of the procedure as described in "Cleaning the
Biometric Sensor" on page 5-5, do not put any liquids on the sensor. Never
spray or pour liquids directly on the sensor.
•
Do not subject the finger sensor to heavy shocks or vibrations.
•
Do not allow the sensor to come in contact with metallic objects.
•
Periodically clean the sensor as described in "Cleaning the Biometric Sensor" on
page 5-5 as appropriate for your specific site (different sites may require
different cleaning schedules).
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Troubleshooting Guide
Chapter 5: Maintenance
Troubleshooting Guide
CAUTION
Table 6-1
The terminal has no user-serviceable parts. Accu-Time terminals must be operated within
the parameters described in this document. Any operation performed contrary to these
parameters voids the warranty.
Troubleshooting Diagnostic Table
Symptom
Possible Cause
Solution
Terminal does not
power up, the display
and none of the status
LEDs are lit.
No DC power applied.
Ensure primary side of DC power pack assembly
is plugged into a live AC outlet. Ensure
secondary side of DC power pack assembly is
plugged into the Time and Data Collection
Terminal (DCT).
Test the outlet by plugging in another appliance.
If all else fails, replace the power pack assembly.
Terminal is not
communicating with
host computer.
Terminal does not
accept badge data.
Terminal to Host
communication cable is
defective or unplugged on
either end.
Verify cable is tested and plugged into both
ends. Ensure that cable termination guidelines
and lengths are observed.
Ensure the application package is loaded and
running on the host.
Bar code badge is not
manufactured to the proper
specification.
See the vendor’s specifications for
manufacturing criteria.
Badge is being swiped in the
wrong direction.
Ensure media faces the correct direction: turn
the card around and try again.
Badge code format is not
supported.
Badge reader needs
cleaning.
Badge number does not
exist in validation file.
Ensure badge code is among those supported.
Supported codes include most standard bar code
formats including UPCA, 128, 3 of 9, Interleave
2 of 5 and more, as well as IATA Track I and ABA
Track II magnetic stripe input (reader dependent).
Swipe a pre-moistened (isopropyl alcohol)
cleaning card through the reader several times.
See a supervisor.
Table 6-1 (page 1 of 2)
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Chapter 5: Maintenance
Table 6-1
Troubleshooting Guide
Troubleshooting Diagnostic Table
Symptom
Possible Cause
Terminal does not
accept keypad input.
Keyed data does not exist in
validation file
Keypad connector is
unplugged.
Solution
See a supervisor
Test the keypad in Test Mode (for monochrome
terminals, see "Test Mode" on page 3-46, and
for color terminals, see “Test Mode” on page 430).
Table 6-1 (page 2 of 2)
If the suggested solutions have been tried and the problem still exists, contact the Accu-Time
Systems Product Service Department at (860) 870-5000 during normal business hours: 9 am to
5 pm Eastern time, Monday through Friday. Before contacting Accu-Time, please be prepared
to provide the serial number and the configuration number of the product.
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Troubleshooting Guide
Chapter 5: Maintenance
Power-Related Troubleshooting
Table 6-2
Symptom
Possible Cause
Solution
The terminal display is blank.
The primary of the power pack
assembly is not plugged into an ACwall outlet, is not plugged into the
terminal, or is the wrong voltage.
Check the outlet, both power pack
connections, and that it is a 12 VDC
power pack.
Outlet or power pack problem.
Check the outlet, both power pack
connections, and that it is a 12 VDC
power pack.
The low power (yellow)
indicator LED is lit.
Replace the power pack.
Replace the power pack.
NOTE:
If the battery backup option is installed, the terminal operates for approximately 1.5 hours
after the primary voltage source is lost. After this, the terminal turns off. When the terminal
is in battery backup mode, the yellow low-power indicator LED is lit. before the terminal
display goes blank.
Communication-Related Troubleshooting
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Chapter 5: Maintenance
Troubleshooting Guide
Table 6-3
Symptom
Possible Cause
The terminal is
not
communicating
with the host.
Communication
parameters were not
previously set.
Solution
Use Setup Mode to setup the terminal (for monochrome
terminals, see "ATS Setup Mode" on page 3-15, and for color
terminals, see "Setup Mode" on page 4-15). Your network
administrator needs to provide the following:
IP address to be assigned to the terminal
IP address of the host to which the terminal can connect
Network Mask (example 255.255.255.0)
Port number (try 2500 by default)
Gateway or router address (if required)
Reboot the terminal to see if it connects.
If parameters are set, ping the terminal.
Verify that the cable is plugged into both ends (terminal and
hub) and terminated to the appropriate eight-position
modular connector.
Verify that the single segment cable length is equal or less
than 100 meters (328 feet). The cable should also be a 10/
100BASE-T category 5, twisted pair high-speed data
transmission cable with both ends properly crimped.
Ensure application package is loaded and running on the host.
Check the Ethernet diagnostic LEDs:
BUSY: This amber or yellow light indicates the terminal is busy
processing.
LINK: This green light indicates the terminal is receiving
network traffic, though the traffic might not be from the host.
A previously
working terminal
is not
operational.
Cables not plugged in
or host application
software not
operational.
Ensure that all connections are made and that the host
software application is functional. If possible, take a known
working terminal and readdress it for this particular node to
determine whether the problem is related to the terminal,
installation, or host.
If neither the standard nor Ethernet troubleshooting guide is of any help, please contact the
Accu-Time Product Service Center, (860) 870-5000, for further assistance.
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A
Biometrics
Appendix
About this Appendix
This Appendix describes the differences in biometric fingerscan readers, operating
modes, and proper finger placement.
Appendix Contents
This Appendix contains the following topics:
Why Use Biometrics? ....................................................................................................... A-3
User Confidentiality .............................................................................................. A-3
Reliability Rules ..................................................................................................... A-3
ATS Biometric Operational Options ....................................................................... A-4
Verification and Identification Modes ............................................................................... A-5
Verification Mode ................................................................................................. A-5
Identification Mode ............................................................................................... A-5
How it Works .................................................................................................................. A-6
Recommended Fingers .......................................................................................... A-7
Fingerprint Scanner Types ................................................................................................ A-8
Image Creation ..................................................................................................... A-8
Finger Placement ........................................................................................................... A-12
Placement Guides ............................................................................................... A-12
Sensors Without Placement Guides ..................................................................... A-13
Authentication Issues .......................................................................................... A-14
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Appendix A: Biometrics
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Appendix A: Biometrics
Why Use Biometrics?
Why Use Biometrics?
Biometric identification provides several advantages over traditional methods that require ID
cards/tokens or Password/PIN numbers. Some of the advantages biometric devices provide are:
•
Eliminates buddy punching - the person must be physically present at the pointof-identification.
•
Provides the ability to eliminate badges/tokens/PINs - identification based on
biometric techniques alleviates the need for users to remember a password or
carry a token.
•
Improves security - protects sensitive and personal data by replacing PINs,
eliminates credentials that can be stolen, and prevents unauthorized access to
systems or facilities.
User Confidentiality
ATS offers fingerscan biometric devices. Fingerscans are not fingerprints. Many people refer to
fingerscans as “fingerprints,” but the data of a fingerscan template is not suitable for law
enforcement fingerprint matching. In addition, the reader does not create or save the type of
image file required by the Integrated Automated Fingerprint Identification System (IAFIS). The
IAFIS is the national fingerprint and criminal history system maintained by the Federal Bureau
of Investigation (FBI), Criminal Justice Information Services division (CJIS).
The ATS fingerscan products produce a template that represents points along the unique
features and minutia found in a fingerprint pattern. The template files cannot be reverseengineered to reproduce a fingerprint because the reader does not save the necessary
information.
Reliability Rules
Successful biometric installation and use typically requires:
•
Management Support (commitment to a maintenance schedule, etc)
•
Training of Supervisors and Employees
•
Satisfactory Environmental Conditions
Even if all these requirements are met it’s important to note:
•
Not all users can be enrolled (for various physiological reasons).
•
Biometric devices are susceptible to vandalism.
•
Environmental conditions can affect operation (e.g., moisture, dust, cold).
ATS uses these fingerscan technologies for their proven reliability given a few simple rules:
1.
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All terminals within a facility are installed correctly (installation height observed,
obstructions avoided).
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A-3
Why Use Biometrics?
Appendix A: Biometrics
2.
The employee enrollment procedure is closely followed.
3.
The sensor is maintained on a scheduled basis.
ATS Biometric Operational Options
Users may enroll on any terminal and templates can be stored on the scanning terminal or on
a host. Templates stored on a host may be distributed to other terminals.
ATS fingerscan readers and terminals provide the following special features:
A-4
•
Enroll Two Fingers - ATS terminals enable you to configure the fingerscan device
to require more than one fingerscan (e.g., index and middle finger).
•
Override Verification for Individuals - ATS terminals enable you to disable or set
special conditions for certain individuals (in Verification Mode). For example, you
can configure the terminal so an amputee can identify/verify without a
fingerscan. Alternately, you can configure a user profile to accept any live
fingerscan from an individual. This may be necessary if the reader cannot obtain
a “good fingerscan” due to physiological issues.
•
Adjust False Acceptance Rate - ATS terminals enable you to set the threshold for
fingerscan matching accuracy.
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Appendix A: Biometrics
Verification and Identification Modes
Verification and Identification Modes
Verification and Identification Modes are used in time & attendance. During the enrollment
process an employee’s fingerprint is scanned and converted to a mathematical code, or
template. There are no actual “fingerprints” stored anywhere, merely an arithmetic
representation of certain minutiae points.
ATS biometric devices have two modes of operation:
NOTE:
•
1:1 Mode (one-to-one mode) or Verification Mode
•
1:N Mode (one-to-many mode) or Identification Mode
1:1 and 1:N templates are not transferable between modes on E-Field readers (Bioscrypt).
The E-Field readers come in either 1:1 Mode or 1:N Mode. You can send templates between
E-Field readers but the template only works in the original mode (1:1 or 1:N).
Verification Mode
1:1 Mode is also called Verification Mode. It confirms or denies a person’s claimed identity. In
this mode the user identifies him or herself using an ID card/token or by entering a password
(PIN) at the terminal. Then the person uses the biometric reader to confirm their identity. This
process is quick since the terminal/reader recalls the template for the claimed identity and
compares it to the current scan.
When an employee presents their identity card/badge or enters their PIN at a terminal the
reader retrieves that person’s fingerscan template. The terminal then prompts the employee to
place their finger on the sensor. The reader compares that person’s fingerprint to the template
held on file and called up by the person’s ID. If the fingerprint being presented matches the
one on file for that employee then the match is accepted (good). This is called Verification
Mode. It answers the question “Am I the person I say I am?”
Identification Mode
1:N Mode is also called Identification Mode. This method confirms a person’s identity by
comparing the current fingerscan against a number of enrolled templates (N). This method
eliminates the need for ID cards/tokens or passwords/PINs but takes longer to confirm/deny
the fingerscan as the number of enrolled templates (N) increases. In addition, a 1:N template is
larger than a 1:1 template (file size).
In Identification Mode the employee simply approaches the terminal, presents their finger for
scanning, and the entire template database is searched for a matching template. Identification
Mode answers the question “Who am I?” This process is simple for the employee and relies on
the human body, specifically the fingerprint, as the credential. The company does not need to
issue credentials (badges, swipe cards, barcode cards, RFID cards), the employee does not need
to carry a card, and the back office infrastructure is less complicated. However, Identification
Mode can be a slow process if the template database is large; a problem for enterprises with
several hundred or several thousand employees. In large companies Verification Mode may
take less than 2 seconds while Identification Mode may take 8 seconds. Multiply 8 seconds by
thousands of employees lined up waiting to “punch in” and many hours are wasted.
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How it Works
Appendix A: Biometrics
How it Works
At enrollment, the biometric reader scans the user’s fingerprint and creates a numeric data
template from the fingerprint image. Once it creates the template it discards the fingerprint
image/scan. Templates are used for comparison to live fingerscans and are either stored at the
terminal or on a host. Templates stored on a host can be distributed to additional terminals.
When a person places his or her finger on the sensor the reader captures an image of the
fingerprint. From this point the reader finds unique patterns within the fingerprint. The
starting point of this is the fingerprint core. A fingerprint core is a point located within the
inner most re-curving ridge. Normally it is located in the middle of the fingerprint as shown in
Figure A-1.
Figure A-1
Location of Fingerprint Core
Most frequent types of cores are:
•
Arches (plain and tented)
•
Loops (singular and twinned)
•
Whorl and Central Pocket Loop
The reader also looks for points within the image such as a “Y” split or an end-point as shown
in Figure A-2.
A-6
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Appendix A: Biometrics
Figure A-2
How it Works
Identifying Points Within Image
“Y” Split
End-Point
Most biometric units only look at the skin surface. These readers are more susceptible to
misreads caused by damage on the top layer of the skin. Furthermore, if only the surface layer
of skin is examined, the readers can also fall prey to gelatin duplicates of fingerprints.
Recommended Fingers
We recommend users enroll their index, middle or ring fingers. Avoid using the thumb and
pinky finger since they are difficult to position on the sensor consistently.
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Fingerprint Scanner Types
Appendix A: Biometrics
Fingerprint Scanner Types
Accu-Time Systems uses one of three types of finger scanning technologies:
•
E-Field Technology (Bioscrypt) - E-Field sensors send a radio wave through the
finger to measure the ridges and valleys of the sub-dermal live skin layer. This
technology is desirable for environments where fingerprint “spoofing” is a
concern.
•
Capacitive Technology (Cogent, Suprema) - Capacitive sensors use a system of
amplifiers to measure the ridges and valleys of the sub-dermal live skin layer.
During enrollment the capacitive reader takes three images of the user’s
fingerprint and converts all three into a single stored template. Thereafter, the
reader verifies the user’s subsequent fingerscans using the template. This
technology is desirable for high-resolution/low-cost imaging in normal
environments.
•
Multi-Spectral Imaging Technology (Lumidigm) - The multi-spectral reader uses
different light wavelengths (430, 530, 630 nm, and “white light”) to capture
multiple authentication images of the topical fingerprint and structures beneath
the skin (e.g., blood vessels and oxygenated hemoglobin, collagen). This
technology is desirable for difficult environmental conditions where fingerprints
are subject to moisture, dirt, dry/arid conditions, as well as genetic or
physiological challenges. In addition, it defeats spoofing by measuring the
subcutaneous structures in the finger.
Image Creation
In general, the sensor detects the ridges and the valleys on the fingerprint as shown in Figure
A-3. The reader then uses the image to create a numerical fingerscan template or to compare
against a template on file. The reader then deletes the scanned image.
Figure A-3
Sensor Detecting Fingerprint Ridges & Valleys
Conductive layer just beneath surface of skin
Sensor Surface
A-8
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Appendix A: Biometrics
Fingerprint Scanner Types
E-Field Sensor (Bioscrypt)
Figure A-4 illustrates how an E-Field sensor operates to create a fingerprint image. It shows a
cross-section of an E-Field sensor array reading the skin layers of a finger.
Figure A-4
E-Field Sensor Image Creation
Live skin cell layer
Conductive
Ring
Outer Dead Skin Layer (Dielectric)
Excitation
Generator
Skin Surface
Pixel Antenna
Array
Semiconductor
Substrate
Excitation Signal
Reference Plane
Capacitive Sensor (Cogent, Suprema, Crossmatch/Digital
Persona)
Capacitive sensors use active capacitive pixel-sensing technology to detect the finger ridge and
valley patterns. They measure the capacitance of the finger to obtain an image. The
capacitance of the finger changes as the distance between the finger and the array changes,
C1, C2 and C3, as show in Figure A-5.
Figure A-5
Capacitive Sensor Image Creation
Air
Surface Passivation
C3
Skin Surface
C1
C2
Capacitor Array
Active Circuits
Silicon Substrate
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Fingerprint Scanner Types
Appendix A: Biometrics
Multi-Spectral Imaging Sensor (Lumidigm)
The AccuTouch reader uses multi-spectral imaging to authenticate fingerscans. The
multispectral sensor has the ability to “see” structures beneath the skin surface (subcutaneous
structures). Your “internal fingerprint” is identical to your external fingerprint as illustrated in
Figure A-6.
Figure A-6
Internal and External Fingerprint (Source: Lumidigm Corporation)
The blood vessels and other skin structures are easily imaged with the multispectral approach.
Figure A-7 shows how oxygenated hemoglobin in blood affects absorption depending on the
wavelength of light.
Figure A-7
A-10
Optical Absorption Due to Blood (Source: Lumidigm Corporation)
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Appendix A: Biometrics
Fingerprint Scanner Types
Figure A-8 shows how collagen pushing between blood vessels creates ridges in the finger tip.
Figure A-8
Relevant Fingertip Physiology (Simone Sangiogi 2006, Source: Lumidigm Corporation)
Surface ridges form by
collagen pushing between
the blood vessels
(the photo on the
left has the collagen
removed for clarity)
Blood Vessels
Multi-spectral optical fingerprinting using multiple, different images taken on a single reader
during a single finger placement offers the following advantages:
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•
Multiple authentication images at enrollment and during authentication
•
Multiple scanning wavelengths
•
Different optical geometries
•
Surface and subsurface feature identification
•
Surface penetration up to 1500 microns deep (1.5 mm)
•
“Single reader, single finger placement” for authentication
•
No extra user actions
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Finger Placement
Appendix A: Biometrics
Finger Placement
Filling the sensor area with the fingerprint provides the best performance. Touching the sensor
with a fingertip, as if pressing a button, creates scan that lacks information-rich fingerprint
data resulting in a rejected authentication.
Don’t slide your finger onto the finger scanner, as this can push debris onto the sensor.
Caution
NOTE:
For finger scans, we recommend you use an index finger, middle finger, or a ring
finger, in that order. We do not recommend using a thumb.
Placement Guides
E-Field (Bioscrypt) and Capacitive (Suprema and Cogent) sensors are equipped with a
placement guide. The placement guide is a raised area located in front of the sensor to aid in
finger positioning. Users should center the bottom of their first joint on the placement guide
before lowering their finger onto the sensor. Figure A-9 shows the placement guide in front of
an E-Field sensor.
Figure A-9
Placement Guide in Front of a Sensor (E-Field shown)
Placement Guide
When the terminal displays a message such as “Place finger on reader” or “Present Finger”,
slide your finger across the placement guide without touching the sensor until the first joint is
centered on the placement guide.
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Appendix A: Biometrics
Figure A-10
Finger Placement
Knuckle Placement for Finger Scanner
Press the pad of your finger
gently and constantly against
the finger scanner
First knuckle rests on the
placement guide
Use the following procedure to authenticate your fingerprint:
Figure A-11
•
Align: Position the finger where the center of the first joint meets the center of
the placement guide as shown in Figure A-10.
•
Drop: Lower the finger evenly onto the sensor using moderate pressure as
shown in Figure A-11.
•
Hold: Keep the finger on the sensor until the display shows the acceptance/
rejection message (e.g., “Your finger has been accepted”).
Correct Finger Placement on a Finger Scanner – Side View
Sensors Without Placement Guides
Many multi-spectral sensors, such as the AccuTouch (Lumidigm), do not have a placement
guide. Use the following procedure to enroll on a multi-spectral sensor (refer to Figure A-12):
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1.
Straighten your finger.
2.
Position the pad of your finger above the center of the sensor.
3.
Keep your finger straight and lower the pad of your finger evenly onto the
center of the sensor.
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Finger Placement
Appendix A: Biometrics
4.
Figure A-12
Without moving or rolling your finger, hold the pad of your finger on the sensor
with moderate pressure until the system reads and verifies/identifies the scan.
Correct Finger Placement on an AccuTouch Finger Scanner
Authentication Issues
Common issues that produce a rejected authentication are:
•
Position: Placing your finger far from the center position of the sensor will
increase the rejection rate.
•
Rotation: Finger rotation should be kept to a minimum during enrollment and
verification.
•
Pressure: Apply moderate pressure when making contact with the sensor. Too
much pressure may cause smudging of the fingerprint. Too little pressure may
not allow the sensor to recognize the presence of a finger.
Figure A-13 shows correct and incorrect finger placements.
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Appendix A: Biometrics
Figure A-13
Finger Placement
Correct and Incorrect Finger Placements
Position
Rotation
Pressure
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Appendix A: Biometrics
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Badge Specifications
B
Appendix
About this Appendix
This Appendix provides specifications for employee badges used with Maximus terminals that
can be equipped with optical barcode and/or magnetic stripe readers.
Appendix Contents
This Appendix contains the following topics:
Optical Barcode Badges ................................................................................................... B-3
Guidelines ............................................................................................................. B-3
Physical Specifications ........................................................................................... B-3
Printing Specifications ........................................................................................... B-3
Magnetic Stripe Badges ................................................................................................... B-5
Physical Specifications ........................................................................................... B-5
Track Encoding Specifications ................................................................................ B-6
Proximity Badges ........................................................................................................... B-10
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Appendix B: Badge Specifications
Optical Barcode Badges
Optical Barcode Badges
Guidelines
This section provides recommendations and requirements for Maximus optical badge readers.
This is not meant as a comprehensive specification, but as a guideline, which ensures high read
rates. This section pertains solely to the printing of Code 3 of 9 barcodes.
Physical Specifications
The following are the physical specifications for an optical barcode badge:
•
The maximum badge thickness is 0.040 inch.
•
The laminate covering the barcode must be no thicker than 0.010 inch and
transparent to light in the 600 to 880 nanometer wavelength range. The external
surface of the material may have a matte finish.
Printing Specifications
Refer to Figure B-1 for an illustration of a typical optical badge barcode size and position. The
following are the detailed printing specifications for an optical barcode badge:
•
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The print contrast ratio (PCR) of the barcode should be greater than 75% for light in
the 600 to 880 nanometer wavelength range.
•
The minimum width of a narrow barcode element should be 0.010 inch.
•
The ratio of wide to narrow bar code elements depends on the barcode. For Code 3
of 9 the ratio is in the range of 2.2:1 to 3:1.
•
A quiet zone of at least 0.250 inch is required on each end of the barcode. There can
be no transitions in this are such as a stock to stock seam or the beginning of the
blocking pattern.
•
Any vertical cutouts designed to accommodate attachments clips or devices must be
located no lower than one (1) inch from the bottom edge of the badge to prevent
interference with the bar code reader slot.
•
A blocking pattern may be used over the barcode to resist copying. Red is typically
used for IR badges. The blocking pattern must be transparent to light in the 600 to
880 nanometer wavelength range. Some IR badges have a copy protection layer.
•
The barcode height should be at least 0.500 inch.
•
The barcode should be located such that it is parallel to one side of the card and the
center-line of the code is 0.350 inch.
•
A high quality printing method should be used which will limit bar imperfections
(voids, smears) to 0.005 inch diameter or less.
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Optical Barcode Badges
Figure B-1
Appendix B: Badge Specifications
Typical Barcode Position & Sizes (optional holes for clips shown as dotted lines)
CL
.35
211904
.25 (min. quiet zone)
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.25 (min. quiet zone)
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Appendix B: Badge Specifications
Magnetic Stripe Badges
Magnetic Stripe Badges
This section provides recommendations and requirements for magnetic stripe badges used
with the Maximus magnetic stripe readers. This is not meant as a comprehensive specification,
but as a guideline, which ensures high read rates. Table B-1 lists the ISO Specifications for
magnetic stripe badges used on the Maximus terminals.
Table B-1
ISO Specifications for Magnetic Stripe Badges
ISO #
Description
7810
Physical characteristics of credit card size document
7811-1
Embossing
7811-2
Magnetic stripe - low coercivity
7811-3
Location of embossed characters
7811-4
Location of tracks 1 & 2
7811-5
Location of track 3
7811-6
Magnetic stripe - high coercivity
7813
Financial transaction cards
Table B-1
Physical Specifications
Figure B-2 shows the physical dimensions and positions for magnetic stripe badges used with
the Maximus terminals.
Figure B-2
Typical Magnetic Stripe Position and Size
.223
.330
Magnetic Stripe
2.125
Embossed Information
3.375
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Magnetic Stripe Badges
Appendix B: Badge Specifications
The track formats in this document are based on ISO Standards, however, other formats may
be used. Figure B-3 shows the locations of the encoding tracks typical in financial transaction
cards (format used by the Maximus terminals).
Figure B-3
Magnetic Stripe Encoding (financial transaction cards)
Recording
Density
(bits/inch)
Character
Configuration
(including parity bit)
Information
Content
(including control characters)
.223
.110
.110
.110
Track 1
Track 2
Track 3
IATA
ABA
THRIFT
210
75
210
7 bits/character
5 bits/character
5 bits/character
79 alphanumeric characters
40 alphanumeric characters
170 alphanumeric characters
Track Encoding Specifications
This section provides details for Track 1 from Figure B-3.
Track 1 (Card Data Format)
Figure B-4 provides a graphical representation of the fields in Track 1 and Table B-2 provides a
description of the fields.
Figure B-4
Card Data Format, Track 1
76 Alphanumeric Data Characters
SS FC
Table B-2
PAN
FS
NAME
FS
Additional
Data
Discretionary
Data
ES LRC
Card Data Format, Track 1 Field Descriptions/Lengths
Field
Description/Length
SS
Start Sentinel (%)
FC
Format Code
FS
Field Separator (^)
Table B-2 (page 1 of 2)
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Appendix B: Badge Specifications
Table B-2
Magnetic Stripe Badges
Card Data Format, Track 1 Field Descriptions/Lengths
Field
Description/Length
ES
End Sentinel (?)
LRC
Longitudinal Redundancy Check character
PAN
Primary Account Number (19 digits maximum)
Name
Name (25 alphanumeric characters maximum)
Additional Data
Number of characters
Expiration Date (YYMM)
4
Service Code
3
Discretionary Data
Number of characters
PVKI - Pin Verification Key Indicator
1
PVV (or Offset) - Pin Verification Value
4
Card Verification Value (CVV) or
3
Card Validation Code (CVC)
Some or all of the PVKI, PVV, CVV, and CVC, fields may be found with
the Discretionary Data.
Table B-2 (page 2 of 2)
Track 2 (Card Data Format)
Figure B-5 provides a graphical representation of the fields in Track 2 and Table B-3 provides a
description of the fields.
Figure B-5
Card Data Format, Track 2
37 Numeric Data Characters
SS
Table B-3
PAN
FS
Use and Security Data
Additional Data
ES LRC
Card Data Format, Track 2 Field Descriptions/Lengths
Field
Description/Length
SS
(control character)
Start Sentinel, Hex B, ;;
FS
(control character)
Field Separator, Hex D, =
ES
(control character)
End Sentinel, Hex F, ?
LRC
Longitudinal Redundancy Check character
Table B-3 (page 1 of 2)
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Magnetic Stripe Badges
Table B-3
Appendix B: Badge Specifications
Card Data Format, Track 2 Field Descriptions/Lengths
Field
Description/Length
PAN
Primary Account Number (19 digits maximum)
Additional Data
Number of characters
Expiration Date (YYMM)
4
Service Code
3
Discretionary Data
Number of characters
PVKI - Pin Verification Key Indicator
1
PVV (or Offset) - Pin Verification Value
4
Card Verification Value (CVV) or
3
Card Validation Code (CVC)
Some or all of the PVKI, PVV, CVV, and CVC, fields may be found with
the Discretionary Data.
Table B-3 (page 2 of 2)
Track 3 (Card Data Format)
Figure B-6 provides a graphical representation of the fields in Track 3 and Table B-4 provides a
description of the fields.
Figure B-6
Card Data Format, Track 3 (ISO 4909)
104 Numeric Data Characters
SS FC
Table B-4
PAN
FS
Use and Security Data
Additional Data
ES LRC
Card Data Format, Track 3 (ISO 4909) Field Descriptions/Lengths
Field
Description/Length
SS
(control character)
Start Sentinel (%)
FS
(control character)
Field Separator (^)
ES
(control character)
End Sentinel (?)
FC
Format Code (2 digits)
LRC
Longitudinal Redundancy Check character
PAN
Primary Account Number (19 digits maximum)
Name
Name (25 alphanumeric characters maximum)
Table B-4 (page 1 of 2)
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Appendix B: Badge Specifications
Table B-4
Magnetic Stripe Badges
Card Data Format, Track 3 (ISO 4909) Field Descriptions/Lengths
Field
Use and Security
Data
Additional Data
Description/Length
Number of characters
Country Code (*optional)
3
Currency Code
3
Currency Exponent
1
Amount Authorized per Cycle
4
Amount Remaining per Cycle
4
Cycle Begin (Validity Date)
4
Cycle Length
2
Retry Count
1
PIN Control Parameters (optional)
6
Interchange Controls
1
PAN Service Restriction
2
SAN-1 Service Restriction
2
SAN-2 Service Restriction
2
Expiration Date (optional)
4
Card Sequence Number
1
Card Security Number (*optional)
9
Number of characters
First Subsidiary Account Number (*optional)
Secondary Subsidiary Account Number
(*optional)
Relay Marker
1
Cryptographic Check Digits (*optional)
6
Discretionary Data
*A Field Separator (FS) must be used if an optional field is not used.
Table B-4 (page 2 of 2)
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Proximity Badges
Appendix B: Badge Specifications
Proximity Badges
By default, ATS Supports 26-bit Wiegand™ and 34-bit standard binary data format for
proximity badges and readers, such as those provided by HID.
The 26-bit format is an open format, which means the format description is not proprietary
but is available publicly for any manufacturer to use. The 26-bit format is a widely used
industry standard. The 26-bit format includes:
•
The maximum facility code is 255, which is the decimal equivalent of setting all eight
facility code bits to one.
•
The maximum card number is 65,535, which is the decimal equivalent of setting all
sixteen card number bits to one.
•
A parity bit is used to check the accuracy of transmitted binary data.
Additionally, ATS offers a service that allows a structured data string to be sent to the terminal
to support additional binary data formats up to 75 bits. To use this service, a customer provides
ATS with the decoding format and ATS creates and provides a custom string for use with their
terminal.
Please contact ATS technical support at 860-870-5000 if you need additional assistance.
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Using the USB
C
Appendix
About this Appendix
This Appendix describes how to use a portable USB drive with your terminal.
Appendix Contents
This Appendix contains the following topics:
Overview ......................................................................................................................... C-3
What You Need .................................................................................................... C-3
Functions .............................................................................................................. C-3
Applying a Download ...................................................................................................... C-4
Storing Punches ............................................................................................................... C-5
Updating UCS .................................................................................................................. C-7
Using a USB Keyboard with the Terminal .......................................................................... C-8
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Appendix C: Using the USB
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Appendix C: Using the USB
Overview
Overview
What You Need
To use a USB drive with your terminal, you need a portable USB drive and access to the USB
port on the terminal.
Functions
You can use a portable USB drive to do the following:
•
Apply a download (.dld file) to the terminal – see “Applying a Download” on
page C-4
•
Store punches and transactions when the terminal is disconnected from the
network – see “Storing Punches” on page C-5
•
Update UCS – see “Updating UCS” on page C-7.
Additionally, you can use a standard USB keyboard with the terminal’s USB port. See “Using a
USB Keyboard with the Terminal” on page C-8.
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Applying a Download
Appendix C: Using the USB
Applying a Download
A download file is a text file used to configure a terminal. Typically, a download file has a .dld
file extension (for example, GlobalDownload.dld). To apply the download to a terminal using a
portable USB drive:
1.
NOTE:
NOTE:
NOTE:
Download files must have a .dld extension. Also, they cannot be in folders or
directories on your USB drive; they must be in the root of the USB drive. Otherwise,
the terminal cannot find the download file.
2.
Copy the download file from the computer to the root of your portable USB
drive.
3.
Safely remove the USB drive from your computer.
A terminal that is in Setup, Test, or Information Mode will not mount the USB drive.
Make sure you exit those modes before plugging the USB drive into the terminal.
4.
Plug the USB drive into the USB connector on the terminal.
5.
Access and select the Download from USB option.
6.
Select Download from USB.
•
If there is only one .dld file in the root directory of your USB drive, the
terminal downloads and applies it to the terminal.
•
If there are more than one .dld file in the root directory of your USB drive,
the terminal lists the download files for you to navigate between. Press E to
select the download you want to use.
If you unplug the USB drive from the terminal while the list of downloads displays on the
terminal, you can select a download from the menu but the download is neither
downloaded nor applied. You must then reboot the terminal before you can retry
downloading from the USB drive.
7.
C-4
Create the download file on a computer. Name it using a .dld extension.
After you finish, unplug the USB drive from the terminal.
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Appendix C: Using the USB
Storing Punches
Storing Punches
The download your terminal uses must support saving punches and transactions to a portable
USB drive. The download must define a function key on the terminal to save punches and
transactions to a USB drive. Also, your terminal must be offline.
•
You cannot use this feature if the terminal is online with the network.
•
If you have reset the download or are using a download that doesn’t support
storing punches to USB, then you cannot use this feature.
•
You cannot use this feature if you have applied a download but have not yet
rebooted; reboot a terminal to which you applied a new download if you want
to store punches to the USB drive.
•
Use the S40 prompt in the L02C00 command in UCS to define a function key
for this selection. For more information on L02C00 and S40, see the Universal
Command Set (UCS) Reference Manual, Part Number MANU-UCS-01.
If the terminal is disconnected from the network, then you can save the following transactions
and punches to the USB drive: pending status commands (such as AG00 or AG01), any
pending status generated by a USB download load, any fingerprint template enrolls, and any
pending punches.
NOTE:
You can use Accu-Engine Ethernet to view the online status of a terminal on the
network.
To save punches to the USB drive:
1.
NOTE:
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Make sure the terminal is offline and not connected to the network. You must
wait a short time after the connection is lost.
A terminal that is in Setup, Test, or Information Mode will not mount the USB drive.
Make sure you exit those modes before plugging the USB drive into the terminal.
2.
Plug the USB drive into the USB connector on the terminal.
3.
After transactions have been processed by the terminal (employees punching in
or out, etc.), press the function key that is set up to send data to the USB drive.
4.
A message displays whether the data was saved successfully to the USB drive.
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Storing Punches
Appendix C: Using the USB
If the data is not saved successfully to the USB drive:
•
Follow up on any messages displayed by your terminal.
•
Reboot the terminal and try again to save data to the USB drive.
•
From the USB drive, send a download that supports saving files to USB to the
terminal.
To review the transactions and punches that were saved to the USB drive:
1.
Unplug the USB drive from the terminal.
2.
Plug the USB drive into a computer.
3.
Review the contents of the USB drive using the computer.
The file that the terminal puts on the USB drive is named using 18 numbers and
the extension “.usb”, such as yymmddhhmmssNNNNNN.usb, such as
080229150528000090.usb, where:
4.
•
yy = the last two digits of the year the file was created
•
mm = the month the file was created
•
dd = the day the file was created
•
hh = the hour of the time the file was created
•
mm = minutes of the time the file was created
•
ss = seconds of the time the file was created
•
NNNNNN = the last six digits of the terminal’s MAC address
Open the “.usb“ file using a text editor, such as Notepad.exe.
If you are prompted convert the file to DOS format, select Yes. Converting to
DOS format does not change any of the data in the download, it just makes the
.usb file easier to read for Windows.
5.
C-6
The file contains a list of transactions and punches. See the Universal Command
Set Reference Manual for more information about the contents of the .usb file.
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Appendix C: Using the USB
Updating UCS
Updating UCS
You can update UCS using a USB drive.
NOTE:
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1.
Copy the download file from the computer to the root of your portable USB
drive.
2.
Safely remove the USB drive from your computer.
A terminal that is in Setup, Test, or Information Mode will not mount the USB drive.
Make sure you exit those modes before plugging the USB drive into the terminal.
3.
Plug the USB drive into the USB connector on the terminal.
4.
Put the terminal in Setup Mode.
5.
Reboot the terminal.
6.
The updates are applied as the terminal reboots.
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Using a USB Keyboard with the Terminal
Appendix C: Using the USB
Using a USB Keyboard with the Terminal
With UCS version 2.04.05, the terminal lets you plug any standard USB keyboard into a
terminal and perform all the same functions on it as you can on the terminal keypad.
On the standard USB keyboard, F1 through F8 operate the terminal’s F keys, the Backspace key
operates the terminal’s Clear key, Enter operate’s the terminal’s Enter key, and all numbers and
letters correspond to numbers and letters on the terminal keypad. Additionally, for an
OPTIMUS terminal, the USB keyboard’s arrow keys function as the arrow keys on the terminal.
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GSM/GPRS Setup
D
Appendix
About this Appendix
This Appendix describes details about setting up a GSM/GPRS Modem.
Appendix Contents
This Appendix contains the following topics:
Introduction ..................................................................................................................... D-2
Hardware .............................................................................................................. D-2
Software ............................................................................................................... D-2
Manually Configuring a GSM Terminal ............................................................................. D-4
Enable PPP ............................................................................................................ D-4
Set up a Provider Peer Configuration File ............................................................... D-4
Set up a New Provider ........................................................................................... D-5
Creating a Peer File ............................................................................................... D-5
Editing the PPP Password File ................................................................................ D-6
Editing a Chat File ................................................................................................. D-7
Communication Speed .......................................................................................... D-7
Verifying Wireless Connectivity ........................................................................................ D-8
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Introduction
Appendix D: GSM/GPRS Setup
Introduction
This Appendix describes to ATS VARs how to set up a GSM modem on Global series terminals.
Currently, GSM modems are available for use with T-Mobile in the USA and a variety of carriers
in Europe and Asia, including O2. Check with your strategic account manager (SAM) for the
latest list of carriers supported.
Hardware
Using a GSM modem on a Global terminal requires these items:
•
SIM card (subscriber identity module) enabled for use with a supported carrier at
GPRS modem speeds (approximately 50 kbps – faster speeds are unsupported)
•
Antenna to plug into the GSM modem
•
GSM modem that plugs into the terminal’s serial port
Installing the Hardware
Install the hardware:
1.
Insert the SIM into the socket in the GSM modem.
2.
Open the terminal and plug the GSM modem into the serial connection.
3.
Feed the antenna cable from the outside of the terminal case through the
antenna hole into the interior of the terminal case.
4.
Plug the antenna cable into the receptacle on the GSM modem board.
5.
Secure the antenna on the outside of the terminal case using double-sided tape.
6.
Close the terminal.
Software
GSM modems require version 2.03 or later of the ATS operating system (UCS, Java, etc.). After
you make sure that version 2.03 is installed, configure the terminal for use with the GSM
modem.
Using the Setup Menu on the Terminal
If the terminal is preconfigured with your wireless service provider, you can select PPP and the
provider using the terminal’s menus. To select a terminal’s menu mode, press the Clear and
Enter keys together on a terminal’s keypad. (For more information on Setup Mode and Test
Mode, see the terminal’s datastation manual or user guide.)
D-2
1.
Enable Ethernet instead of serial communication.
2.
Enable PPP.
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Appendix D: GSM/GPRS Setup
3.
Introduction
Select your wireless service provider in the Provider or Service Provider menu.
The host computer needs to have an Internet-facing IP address and any firewall needs to
permit communication on the port selected for the terminal, which is 2500 by default.
4.
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Set the Host IP to the IP address of the host computer with which your terminal
will communicate.
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Manually Configuring a GSM Terminal
Appendix D: GSM/GPRS Setup
Manually Configuring a GSM Terminal
If your provider is not preconfigured in the terminal, you must configure the GSM terminal.
•
Enable PPP
•
Set up a provider peer configuration file
•
Set up provider authentication
Enable PPP
PPP can be selected from the terminal’s setup menu as well as enabled at the command-line
level.
The underlying networking system that manages a cellular data connection is the Point-toPoint Protocol (PPP). This system handles connection dialing, authentication, data rate
negotiation, and the core data exchange process. The PPP system needs some basic
information in order to interact with the hardware and communicate with the end server. This
information is stored in peer files and chat scripts in these directories on your terminal:
•
/etc/ppp/peers
•
/etc/ppp directories
To enable PPP, log on to the terminal and use the following command:
/ # echo pppEnabled = 1 > /dev/atsconfig
To disable PPP, log on to the terminal and use the following command:
/ # echo pppEnabled = 0 > /dev/atsconfig
You can also enable and disable PPP using the setup menu on the terminal.
Set up a Provider Peer Configuration File
When PPP is enabled it automatically loads the peer configuration file located in the /etc/ppp/
peers/peer directory. This file is actually just a symbolic link pointing to the intended PPP peer.
To configure the PPP for a new service provider, modify by modifying this link.
For example, to set up a clock to use T-Mobile as the provider we see the following in our
peers directory, go to the peers directory:
/ # cd /etc/ppp/peers
Then, run the –sf option to the ln (link command) that identifies T-Mobile as the provider. Note
that you can also set the provider using the Setup Menu on the terminal.
/etc/ppp/peers # ln -sf t-mobile peer
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Appendix D: GSM/GPRS Setup
Manually Configuring a GSM Terminal
If you list the peer configurations, notice that T-Mobile is set as the current provider but other
links are defined. For example, in this case ATT could be set as the provider by using the –sf
switch because a link for ATT is defined.
/etc/ppp/peers # ls -l
-rw-r--r-- 1 500 500 215 Jan 12 21:16 att
-rw-r--r-- 1 500 500 198 Jan 12 21:16 o2
lrwxrwxrwx 1 root root 8 Feb 3 20:23 peer -> t-mobile
-rw-r--r-- 1 500 500 195 Jan 12 21:16 proximus
-rw-r--r-- 1 500 500 202 Jan 12 21:16 t-mobile
-rw-r--r-- 1 500 500 207 Jan 12 21:16 t-mobile-uk
Set up a New Provider
If the provider you want isn’t already a link, you can set up the new provider. There are three
components that make up a complete provider configuration: the peer file, the chat script,
and the authentication information. In order to create these files you will need to obtain this
essential information from your service provider:
•
Username and password
•
Connection endpoint or access point name (APN)
•
Frequency band of operation
Then, you will need to create and modify three files:
•
Peer file
•
PPP password file
•
Chat file
Creating a Peer File
Peer files are in the /etc/ppp/peers directory. Copy an existing one then modify the first two
lines to create a new peer file.
•
Modify the first line to set the username, such as “t-mobile.”
•
Modify the second line to use the name of your new chat script.
/etc/ppp/peers # cat nameofpeerfile
user "enter-a-username-here"
connect "/usr/sbin/chat -v -f /etc/ppp/connect-yourchatfilename"
/dev/ttyS2 115200
persist
maxfail 0
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Manually Configuring a GSM Terminal
Appendix D: GSM/GPRS Setup
modem
#noipdefault
usepeerdns
defaultroute
ipcp-accept-local
ipcp-accept-remote
lock
crtscts
debug
Editing the PPP Password File
The PPP password file is found here: /etc/ppp/pap-secrets. Open and modify this file to include
the username and password combination you want for your connection. The username is the
same one you set in the first line of the peer file.
/etc/ppp # cat pap-secrets
# Secrets for authentication using PAP
# client server secret IP addresses
* * "" *
"tm" * "tm"*
"user" * "one2one" *
"[email protected]" "CINGULAR1" *
"mobileweb" *"password"*
"enter-a-username-here" * "enter-password" *
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Appendix D: GSM/GPRS Setup
Manually Configuring a GSM Terminal
Editing a Chat File
The chat files are found here: /etc/ppp. Open and modify an existing chat file. You need to
provide the endpoint information, or access point name (APN), which is provided by your
service provider, as well as the frequency of the signal.
•
The endpoint is placed in the second set of quotes in the AT+CGDCONT
command. In this case, the endpoint begins with wap but does not have to.
•
Frequency is set in the AT+WMBS command based on the provider frequency.
•
A value of 850MHz or 1900MHz requires you enter 4,1
•
900MHz or 1800MHz requires you enter 5,1
/etc/ppp # cat connect-yourchatfilename
ABORT 'BUSY'
ABORT 'NO CARRIER'
ABORT 'ERROR'
"" ATV1
OK AT+WOPEN=0
OK AT+WMBS=5,1
OK AT+CGDCONT=1,"IP","wap.endpoint.somewhere"
OK ATD*99***1#
CONNECT ""
Communication Speed
It takes about one second to transmit one line of an ATS UCS download. You can speed up
your transmission of downloads by compacting the download. Compact downloads have
these features:
•
Up to 1500 characters in one line
•
Each command must begin with this string (where ➲ is a group separator)
•
•
Each command must end with a record separator (where ^ is a record separator)
•
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\A!➲
\A!➲ON00A^
•
Each line up to 1500 characters must end with an end-of-transmission character
(where EOT represents that end-of-transmission character)
•
Use of EOT must be enabled in the terminal’s Setup menu
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Verifying Wireless Connectivity
Appendix D: GSM/GPRS Setup
Verifying Wireless Connectivity
To verify wireless connectivity, use the setup menu on the terminal to test for signal strength.
This tells you how strong the wireless signal is for the terminal in its current location. Signal
strength needs to be a value of 10 or higher for connectivity and better connectivity—15 or
higher—is required for troubleshooting connections.
To test for signal strength and wireless connectivity:
NOTE:
D-8
1.
Make sure PPP is enabled for the terminal.
2.
Make sure a configured provider has been selected for the terminal.
You do not need to install a SIM card to test signal strength. A SIM card can be installed later
for communication.
3.
Select Test Mode on the terminal.
4.
In Test Mode, select GSM Signal Strength.
GSM Signal Strength displays a number, from 0 to 32, that displays the signal
strength of the wireless connection with the terminal’s antenna in its current
location.
5.
Move the antenna (and the terminal, if necessary) to achieve a signal strength of
at least 10. If you are going to troubleshoot a connection, a signal strength of at
least 15 is required.
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IX
Index
Index
Symbols
battery ................................................................. 1-5, 2-19
.dld file ......................................................................... C-4
battery backup ......................................... 2-12, 2-20, 5-10
baud rate .................................................................... 4-21
Numerics
2500 ..................................................... 1-5, 3-7, 3-21, 5-11
A
about Maximus .............................................................1-3
Biometric
Deleting Finger Templates, Setup Menu ................ 3-36
Preventative Maintenance ....................................... 5-7
Sensor Cleaning ...................................................... 5-5
biometric test ............................................................. 4-31
ACK ..............................................................................1-19
acknowledgement ......................................................1-19
C
charger board ............................................................ 2-21
ADA ...............................................................................2-7
Americans with Disabilities Act ...................................2-7
AppACK .......................................................................1-19
append EOT ................................................................4-23
append EOT number ..................................................4-29
append TCP data with EOT ..................... 3-12, 3-25, 4-23
application acknowledgement ..................................1-19
ATS TSD mode ............................................................3-14
auto answer ................................................................4-19
charger board connections ....................................... 2-20
circuit board ............................................................... 2-10
Cleaning
Biometric Sensor ..................................................... 5-5
cleaning terminal ......................................................... 5-4
clear key ..................................................................... 3-14
clock address .............................................................. 4-19
clock IP address .......................................................... 4-27
comm port .................................................................. 4-20
B
communication port .................................................. 4-20
badge reader
maintenance ............................................................5-4
Configuration Mode .................................................... 3-5
Badges
Magnetic Stripe Guidelines ......................................B-5
Optical Barcode .......................................................B-3
Proximity ................................................................B-10
connections
battery .................................................................. 2-10
Ethernet ................................................................ 2-10
power ................................................................... 2-10
serial ..................................................................... 2-10
USB ....................................................................... 2-10
Barcode
Optical Badges .........................................................B-3
MANU-MAXIMUS-02
Revision-02
configure screen saver ............................................... 4-36
Maximus Reference Manual
IX-9
Index
conventions used in document ....................................P-3
end of transmission: See EOT
Copyright ................................................................. Title-ii
enter key .................................................................... 3-14
country code .............................................................. 4-19
EOT ............................................................................. 4-23
setting to No .......................................3-12, 3-25, 4-23
setup ...................................................3-12, 3-25, 4-23
customer number ............................................. 3-44, 4-35
Ethernet EIA⁄TIA ......................................................... 2-12
D
Ethernet info. .................................................... 3-45, 4-35
data bits ..................................................................... 4-21
Ethernet information ................................................ 4-35
date and time mode .................................................. 3-39
flow ...................................................................... 3-39
exit test mode ................................................... 4-31, 4-34
DC power ................................................................... 2-19
F
Delete FP Templates
Setup Menu Command ......................................... 3-36
faded screen ............................................................... 4-36
Deleting Fingerscan Templates ................................. 3-36
Finger Print
Setup Menu Delete Templates Command .............. 3-36
DHCP
introduction ................................................... 1-5, 1-20
lease ..................................................................... 1-20
Finger Sensor
Cleaning ................................................................. 5-5
DHCP mode ................................................................ 4-25
flash ............................................................................ 3-43
finger to use for scanning .........................................A-12
DHCP option code ..................................................... 4-26
DIDO test ........................................................... 3-57, 4-32
G
dimensions ................................................................... 1-6
G10 number ...................................................... 3-44, 4-35
direct or modem ........................................................ 4-19
gateway IP: See also router IP .......................... 3-45, 4-35
display test ................................................................. 4-33
GPRS ............................................................................ 4-23
Document Symbol
Space Character .......................................................P-4
Tab ..........................................................................P-4
download
from USB ................................................................ C-4
resetting ............................................................... 3-37
sample .................................................................... 5-3
download from USB .................................................... C-4
DR00rs01 .................................................................... 3-37
GSM ............................................................................ 4-23
GSM signal strength .................................................. 4-32
H
heartbeat communication: See also keepalives ....... 1-19
host IP address ...........................................3-7, 3-21, 4-27
host type ..................................................................... 4-22
host-terminal communication ................................... 1-19
dynamic addressing ................................................... 1-19
I
Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol: See DHCP
IANA ........................................................................... 4-26
dynamic mode, TCP/IP ............................................... 4-25
idletime ...................................................................... 4-36
E
EIA ................................................................................ 1-3
Encoding
Magnetic Stripe Badges ........................................... B-6
IX-10
information mode ..................................................... 3-41
Ethernet info. ............................................... 3-45, 4-35
flow ...................................................................... 3-41
memory info. ........................................................ 3-43
misc. info .............................................................. 3-44
version info. .......................................................... 3-42
Maximus Reference Manual
MANU-MAXIMUS-02
Revision-02
Index
installation
verification ...............................................................5-3
installing
connecting wires ....................................................2-12
mount the base .......................................................2-7
open the case ..........................................................2-6
route the wires ........................................................2-5
memory info. ............................................................. 3-43
misc.info ..................................................................... 3-44
Mode
Configuration ......................................................... 3-5
mode .......................................................................... 4-36
introduction ..................................................................P-1
IP address
clock ......................................................................4-27
DHCP .....................................................................3-22
host ...................................................... 3-7, 3-21, 4-27
lease ......................................................................1-20
router ................................................... 3-9, 3-23, 4-27
modes
date and time flowchart ........................................ 3-39
download from USB ................................................ C-4
information ........................................................... 3-41
information flowchart ........................................... 3-41
navigating ............................................................. 3-14
K
setup .................................................................... 3-16
keepalives ...................................................................1-19
dynamic addressing mode ......................................1-19
static addressing mode ..........................................1-19
keyboard ...................................................................... C-8
keypad test .................................................................4-32
keys
clear ......................................................................3-14
enter ......................................................................3-14
setup overview ........................................................ 3-6
setup parameters .................................................. 3-16
test .............................................................. 3-39, 3-46
test flowchart ........................................................ 3-46
TSD ....................................................................... 3-14
N
network information ................................................. 4-35
L
lease renewal ..............................................................1-20
LED charger board ......................................................2-21
O
local IP: See also terminal IP ............................ 3-45, 4-35
optional battery backup ........................................... 2-20
Lumidigm ................................................................... A-13
P
M
Magnetic Stripe
Guidelines for Badges ..............................................B-5
Maintenance
Cleaning Biometric Sensor .......................................5-5
parity .......................................................................... 4-21
password .................................................................... 3-17
password protection .................................................. 3-13
maintenance .................................................................5-4
badge reader ...........................................................5-4
cleaning terminal .....................................................5-4
PoE ..................................................................... 2-19, 2-20
making selections in setup mode ..............................3-14
power pack ................................................................ 2-19
manual
audience ..................................................................P-1
conventions .............................................................P-3
introduction .............................................................P-1
purpose ...................................................................P-1
MANU-MAXIMUS-02
Revision-02
port ...................................................................... 3-7, 3-21
PPP .............................................................................. 4-23
Prox
Badge Guidelines .................................................. B-10
Maximus Reference Manual
IX-11
Index
punches storing to USB ....................................... C-3, C-5
setup mode parameters ............................................ 3-16
sleeptime .................................................................... 4-36
R
Smartcard .......................................................... 3-27, 4-21
RAM ............................................................................ 3-43
socket port .................................................3-7, 3-21, 4-29
reader test ......................................................... 3-47, 4-31
Space Character
Document Symbol ................................................... P-4
re-boot: See reboot
rebooting ................................................................... 3-16
relay
fuse size ................................................................ 2-15
minimum wire gauge ............................................ 2-15
Specifications
Optical Barcode Badges ........................................... B-3
specifications ................................................................ 1-5
ssaver.conf .................................................................. 4-36
reset button ............................................................... 2-10
static addressing ........................................................ 1-19
reset dnld ................................................................... 3-37
static IP mode ............................................................. 4-26
reset switch .................................................................. 4-8
static mode, TCP/IP ..................................................... 4-26
resetting the download ............................................ 3-37
stop bits ...................................................................... 4-21
Restore Mfg Settings
TSD Menu Parameter ............................................ 3-14
store punches ....................................................... C-3, C-5
router
set up IP address ............................................ 3-9, 3-23
subnet mask setup ............................................ 3-10, 3-24
router IP address ........................................................ 4-27
subnet mask: See also submask ....................... 3-10, 3-24
rovetime ..................................................................... 4-36
RTC test ...................................................................... 4-32
subnet mask ............................................................... 4-28
Symbol
Space Character ...................................................... P-4
Tab ......................................................................... P-4
system diag dump ...................................................... 4-33
S
system test .................................................................. 4-33
scan finger preferred ................................................. A-12
T
screen fades ............................................................... 4-36
screen saver ................................................................ 4-36
sensor
cleaning e-field ....................................................... 5-5
serial number .................................................... 3-44, 4-35
serial test .................................................................... 4-33
set up password ......................................................... 3-17
set up router IP ................................................... 3-9, 3-23
Tab
Symbol in Document ............................................... P-4
TCP/IP function button .............................................. 4-22
TCP/IP setup ................................................................ 4-22
dynamic mode ...................................................... 4-25
static mode .................................................. 4-22, 4-26
Templates ................................................................... 3-36
setting date and time ................................................ 3-39
terminal
cleaning .................................................................. 5-4
rebooting .............................................................. 3-16
setting the socket port ....................................... 3-7, 3-21
terminal ID ........................................................ 3-11, 4-29
Setup Menu
Delete FP Templates Command ............................. 3-36
terminal ID: See also MAC ................................ 3-11, 4-29
setup mode ................................................................ 3-16
flow diagram .......................................................... 3-6
sequence of screens ................................................ 3-6
test mode ........................................3-39, 3-46, 4-30, 4-34
flow ...................................................................... 3-46
reader test ............................................................. 3-47
set up submask ................................................. 3-10, 3-24
IX-12
terminal-host communication ................................... 1-19
Maximus Reference Manual
MANU-MAXIMUS-02
Revision-02
Index
test mode exiting ............................................. 4-31, 4-34
Tracks
Magnetic Stripe Badges ...........................................B-6
transactions: See punches
TSD mode .......................................................... 3-13, 3-14
two-way communication ...........................................1-19
U
UCS
sample .....................................................................5-3
updating from USB ................................................. C-7
updating UCS from USB .............................................. C-7
USB
applying a download .............................................. C-4
storing punches ...................................................... C-5
updating UCS ......................................................... C-7
what you can do ..................................................... C-3
what you need ........................................................ C-3
USB keyboard .............................................................. C-8
USB overview ............................................................... C-3
USB test .......................................................................4-32
V
version info. ................................................................3-42
version information ....................................................4-34
Z
ZZDLOAD ....................................................................4-36
MANU-MAXIMUS-02
Revision-02
Maximus Reference Manual
IX-13
Index
IX-14
Maximus Reference Manual
MANU-MAXIMUS-02
Revision-02
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Reference Manual
Maximus Reference Manual
Part Number: MANU-MAXIMUS-02
Revision-02
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