Infinite Prime User Guide
infinite Prime with Hybrid Connections User Manual - Version 1.00
Catalog Number: ZI0473A (1/07)
All data is subject to change without prior notice.
Hereby, Electronics Line 3000 Ltd. declares that this control system is in compliance with the essential
requirements and other relevant provisions of Directive 1999/5/EC.
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Quick Reference Guide
Function
Press…
Additional Information
FULL ARM
PART ARM
OR
PERIMETER
ARM
then
When the required arming method is
displayed, press Hold down this key until
“Instant Arming OK?” is
displayed. Then press .
INSTANT ARM
DISARM
If “One-Key Arming” is disabled enter your
user code when arming.
The default Master code is 1234.
Instant arming cancels the entry delay after
Part or Perimeter arming. This feature can be
enabled by your installer.
Entering your user code also silences the
siren in the event of an alarm.
[USER CODE]
PANIC
ALARM
FIRE
ALARM
MEDICAL
ALARM
+
MENU MODE
then [USER CODE]
Use the menu navigation keys ( / ) until the
required menu item is displayed then press .
Alternatively, enter the shortcut (e.g. 21 for
Bypass Zones).
CHECK
TROUBLE
CONDITIONS
Use this key scroll the
system trouble list
Pressing
also silences any trouble tones
that may be sounded by the system.
SERVICE
CALL
Hold down this key
until “Service Call
Dialing” is displayed.
The number dialed for the service call is
programmed by your installer.
GLOBAL
CHIME
then
Use the menu navigation keys ( / ) to
choose enable or disable, then press .
RECORD
MESSAGE
then
PLAY
MESSAGE
After recording a message, “Message
Waiting” is displayed until the message is
played back.
then
The Message Center is an optional feature that
is included with certain versions of infinite Prime.
Press these keys together and hold them
down to generate an alarm.
+
+
Telecontrol Commands
Function
Press…
Function
2-WAY AUDIO
SIREN CANCEL
FULL ARM
EXTEND CALL
DISARM
DISCONNECT
-3-
Press…
then
Table of Contents
Chapter One: Introduction and Overview ............................................................................................ 5
1.1: Security System Components ................................................................................................ 5
1.2: System Monitoring ................................................................................................................. 6
1.3: Home Automation .................................................................................................................. 6
1.4: Self-Monitoring ....................................................................................................................... 6
1.5: Telecontrol ............................................................................................................................. 6
1.6: Vocal Message Annunciation................................................................................................. 6
Chapter Two: The User Interface ........................................................................................................ 7
2.1: LCD Keypad ........................................................................................................................... 7
2.2: Wireless Keypad .................................................................................................................... 8
2.3: Keyfobs .................................................................................................................................. 9
Chapter Three: Arming and Disarming .............................................................................................. 10
3.1: Arming the System............................................................................................................... 10
3.2: Disarming the System .......................................................................................................... 11
3.3: Arm Status Indication ........................................................................................................... 12
3.4: Arming Tones....................................................................................................................... 12
3.5: Remote Arming/Disarming via SMS..................................................................................... 12
3.6: Remote Arming/Disarming via the Telephone ..................................................................... 13
Chapter Four: Panic Alarms .............................................................................................................. 14
4.1: LCD Keypad Alarms............................................................................................................. 14
4.2: Wireless Keypad Panic Alarm.............................................................................................. 14
4.3: Keyfob Alarms ...................................................................................................................... 14
Chapter Five: Home Automation ....................................................................................................... 15
5.1: Keypad Control .................................................................................................................... 15
5.2: Keyfob Control ..................................................................................................................... 15
5.3: SMS Control......................................................................................................................... 16
5.4: Scheduling ........................................................................................................................... 16
Chapter Six: Telecontrol .................................................................................................................... 18
6.1: Calling your Home................................................................................................................ 18
6.2: Service Call .......................................................................................................................... 19
6.3: Two-Way Audio after an Alarm ............................................................................................ 19
6.4: Two-Way Audio Follow-Me .................................................................................................. 19
6.5: Simplex Mode ...................................................................................................................... 20
Chapter Seven: Advanced System Operation ................................................................................... 21
7.1: Stop Communications .......................................................................................................... 21
7.2: Zone Bypassing/Unbypassing.............................................................................................. 22
7.3: User Codes .......................................................................................................................... 22
7.4: Follow Me............................................................................................................................. 24
7.5: Event Log ............................................................................................................................. 24
7.6: Service Menu ....................................................................................................................... 25
Appendix A: Menu Structure.............................................................................................................. 28
Appendix B: Glossary ........................................................................................................................ 29
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Chapter One: Introduction and Overview
This user manual explains all you need to know about your infinite Prime security system
and provides step-by-step instructions for all the system’s user functions. In addition to
the explanation you will receive from your installer, we urge you to read this manual so
that you can take full advantage of your system’s features. Keep this manual in an
accessible location for future reference.
The infinite Prime with hybrid connection system has many features in order to suit a
wide range of applications. This manual outlines all of these features but it is likely that
there are options that are not relevant to your system. If you have any questions
regarding the availability of the features described in the manual, please ask your
installer.
1.1: Security System Components
Your security system is made up of a control system, various sensors and a number of
optional peripheral devices. This section explains the role of each component in your system.
Control System
The control system is the central component that
communicates with all of its peripheral devices. For
example, in the event of a burglary, a sensor sends a
signal to the control system indicating that it has sensed
motion on the premises. On receiving this signal, the
control system makes the decision to report the alarm to
your monitoring service and activate the siren.
Sensors
Sensors are the devices that protect your home, alerting the control
system when there is a breach in security. Magnetic contacts protect
your doors and windows while motion sensors are able to detect an
intruder moving across its field of view. Additionally, smoke sensors
can be installed to provide an early warning in the event of a fire.
Keyfobs
Keyfobs are hand-held transmitters that are used to operate the
system. Various keyfobs are available providing a number of
functions. For example, arming/disarming the system, sending panic
alarms and various home automation functions.
Keypads
The keypads enable you to communicate with the control system in
order to perform a number of different functions. The main function
you can perform using a keypad is to arm the system when leaving
your home and to disarm on your return.
Sirens
While the control system includes a built-in internal siren, it is
possible that you also have an external siren installed. The sirens are
sounded during certain alarm conditions serving to warn you and
ward off intruders.
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1.2: System Monitoring
When an event occurs, the control system sends a message to your monitoring service
describing the exact nature of the event. This enables the monitoring service to take the
required action. System monitoring can implement either regular telephone or cellular
communication.
A sensor detects.
,
The control system is alerted.
An alarm is generated and the
monitoring service is notified.
Remember that no security system can prevent emergencies. This system is only
intended to alert you in case of an emergency and should not take the place of prudent
security practices or life and property insurance.
1.3: Home Automation
An optional expansion module can provide you with the ability to control up to 16
individual electrical appliances or lights using LCD and wireless keypads or keyfobs.
Additionally, each appliance can be programmed to be turned on and off automatically
according to various schedules and system status conditions.
1.4: Self-Monitoring
In addition to the ability to report to a monitoring service, the system can also send you
and other users notification when an event occurs. This may be in the form of vocal
messages played over the telephone or, if your system supports cellular communication,
you can receive information on system status via SMS. If an alarm occurs on the
premises, you are informed no matter where you are in the world.
SMS Control
Using your cellular phone, you can also send commands to the appliances controlled by
the Home Automation feature using SMS and receive confirmation when the command is
received.
1.5: Telecontrol
The system offers a range of “Telecontrol” features that provide remote access via the
telephone. These features include remote arming/disarming, siren cancel and Two-Way
audio via an add-on microphone and speaker module.
The Two-Way Audio features allow you to contact your home directly in the event of an
alarm or simply to check the premises when you are away.
1.6: Vocal Message Annunciation
Vocal message annunciation is an optional feature that, if enabled in programming,
causes the system to play short messages via an add-on microphone and speaker
module that indicate system status.
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Chapter Two: The User Interface
There are several methods you can use to operate the system. In addition to the LCD
keypad (shown below), your system may include a number of peripheral devices such as
wireless keypads and keyfobs.
This chapter provides a brief introduction to each of the devices you can use to operate
the system. It is important that you familiarize yourself with these devices before reading
the following chapters that shall describe system operation in further detail.
2.1: LCD Keypad
The LCD keypad is the main user interface that provides you with all the functions that
you need to control your security system.
LCD
Display
System
Status
LEDs
Menu
Navigation
Keys
Alphanumeric
Keypad
Arming
Keys
Menu
Navigation
Keys
Arming Keys
Two arming keys are available: Full and Part. These keys arm the system using one of the
three arming methods. Perimeter arming is not available for one-key – to activate perimiter
arming see: Arming with the LCD Keypad. One-key Arming is an option that is
programmed by your installer. If this option is disabled, you must also enter a user code
when arming..
System Status Indicators
The System Status indicators provide
essential information on the status of
the system such as arm, disarm,
alarm and power failure conditions.
On during arm. Off during disarm.
Flashes after alarm.
On when power is connected. Off when power
is disconnected. Flashes if there is a problem
with mains power or the backup battery.
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System Trouble Indication
In the event that the system detects a trouble condition, “System Trouble” appears on the
display. To identify the problem, scroll through the trouble list by pressing . Scrolling
the trouble list also silences system trouble tones that may be sounded if enabled in
programming. When the trouble condition is restored, it is removed from the system
trouble list.
Service Call Button
The Service Call button enables you to contact the monitoring service and talk to an operator.
To initiate a service call:
•
Press and hold down the 0 key for a few seconds until Sevice Call appears on
the LCD.
2.2: Wireless Keypad
The system supports up to four wireless keypads. You can use the keypad as an arming
station, perform basic home automation functions and generate a panic alarm in the
event of emergency.
Home Auto.
On Key
Battery
Status LEDs
Numeric
Keypad
Arming Keys
Cancel
Home Auto.
Off Key
Numeric Keypad
The numeric keypad allows you to arm or disarm the system by entering a user code.
Arming Keys
Three arming keys are available: Full, Part and Perimeter. These keys arm the system
using one of the three arming methods. One-key Arming is an option that is programmed
by your installer. If this option is disabled, you must also enter a user code when arming.
Simultaneously pressing the Full and Perimeter buttons generates a panic alarm.
Home Automation On/Off Keys
Pressing one of the Home Automation keys followed by the unit number
(01-16) enables you to control lights and appliances in your home.
Pressing both Home Automation keys simultaneously generates an
SOS panic alarm.
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ON
OFF
Cancel
The Cancel key clears the keypad in the event that you pressed a key by mistake. For
example, when entering your code you enter a wrong digit, the system waits for you to
enter all four digits before it decides that the code is incorrect. Pressing the Cancel key
causes the keypad to disregard what was previously entered enabling you to start again.
Battery Status LEDs
Every time a key is pressed, one of the Battery Status LEDs is lit. When the battery
needs to be replaced, the red Low Battery LED is lit.
2.3: Keyfobs
The system supports two types of keyfob transmitter. The function of the buttons on each
keyfob are shown below.
Full Arm
Perimeter Arm
or Home
Automation
Disarm
Part Arm
or Home
Automation
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Medical
Emergency
Chapter Three: Arming and Disarming
Arming can be defined as activating the system. When the system is armed, it monitors
the zones that are protected by the sensors. If a sensor detects an intrusion, the system
generates an alarm.
Certain sensors, such as smoke sensors, are always active regardless of system status.
3.1: Arming the System
Three arming modes are available: Full, Part and Perimeter. These modes enable you to
arm your system accordingly to suit different circumstances.
Full Arming
Full arming activates the entire system. This arming method is used
when you intend to leave your home, leaving the premises empty.
Part Arming
This arming method enables you to arm a section of your home while
remaining on a different part of the premises.
Perimeter Arming
Perimeter arming enables you to activate the perimeter zones (the
windows and doors of your home) enabling you to move freely within
the protected area.
Before arming the system, check that all doors and windows are secured so that the
system is ready for arming.
,
If the One-key Arming option is disabled in programming, you must enter your user code
when arming the system from a keypad.
Arming with the LCD Keypad
To “Full” arm the system using the LCD keypad:
•
Press FULL on the keypad; the exit delay begins to count down. At the end of
the exit delay, the system is armed.
To “Part” or “Perimeter” arm the system using the LCD keypad:
1. Press PART on the keypad.
2. Use the menu navigation keys ( / ) to choose the required arming method.
3. Press ; the exit delay begins to count down. At the end of the exit delay, the
system is armed.
Arming with the Wireless Keypad
To arm the system using the wireless keypad:
•
Press one of the three arming keys; the exit delay begins to count down. At the
end of the exit delay, the system is armed.
Arming with a Keyfob
To arm the system using a keyfob:
•
Press the relevant button on your keyfob (see 2.3: Keyfobs); the exit delay
begins to count down. At the end of the exit delay, the system is armed.
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Forced Arming
Forced arming enables you to arm when the system is not ready. For example, if a door
protected by a magnetic contact is open, you may arm the system on condition that the
door will be closed by the end of the Exit delay. If the door is still open after the exit delay
expires, an alarm is generated.
,
Forced arming is available only if the option is enabled in programming. Forced arming
may be enabled for specific zones or for the entire system.
Instant Arming
Instant arming is a feature that allows you to cancel the entry delay after Part or
Perimeter arming the system. For this feature to function, it must be enabled in
programming by your installer.
To instantly arm the system.
1. Check if the system is ready to arm.
2. Press the Part or Perimeter arming key on the keypad and enter your user code
if One-Key Arming is disabled.
3. Press and hold down
on your keypad until the message Instant Arming,
OK? is displayed
4. Press ; the entry delay for the current arming period is canceled.
Supervised Arm
Supervised Arm is an optional feature designed to supervise intrusion sensor activity
before you arm the system.
If Supervised arm is enabled in programming and the system has not received a
transmission from a sensor for a certain amount of time, all arming methods that include
that sensor shall not be available.
In this case, press to check which sensor is causing the “System Not Ready” condition.
To make the required arming method available, activate the sensor. If activating the sensor
does not help, there may be a problem with the sensor. You can bypass the faulty sensor’s
zone to allow system arming until the problem is remedied – see 7.2: Zone
Bypassing/Unbypassing.
3.2: Disarming the System
When you enter the premises, the entry
delay begins to count down. You must
disarm the system within the entry delay
time to prevent the system from triggering
an alarm.
To disarm the system using a keypad:
• Enter your user code.
To disarm the system using a keyfob:
• Press the disarm button – see 2.3:
Keyfobs.
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3.3: Arm Status Indication
The system’s arm status is displayed on the LCD
keypad’s display. The following table explains the
various arm status descriptions that appear on the
LCD display.
This…
DISARMED
FULL ARMED
PART ARMED
PERIMETER ARMED
FULL ARMING
PART ARMING
PERIMETER ARMING
PART ARMED INST
PERIM ARMED INST
PART ARMING INST
PERI ARMING INST
,
DISARMED
11:22:02
Means…
The system is disarmed.
The system has been armed using the displayed arming method.
The system is in the process of arming (displayed during exit delay).
The system has been armed using the displayed arming method with
the Instant arm feature activated.
The system is in the process of arming with the Instant arm feature
activated.
The system may be programmed to display arm status at all times or only for the first two
minutes after you arm or disarm the system.
3.4: Arming Tones
Arming tones are the chimes that the system
FULL ARMING
sounds during the entry/exit delay and when the
7 TO EXIT
system arms or disarms. Various options are
available that determine the pattern of these tones.
Arming tones may be sounded by either the LCD keypad or sirens.
3.5: Remote Arming/Disarming via SMS
You can arm and disarm the system remotely by sending the SMS commands from a
cellular phone to the cellular communications module.
Each SMS command contains the following elements:
•
•
•
•
SMS Command Descriptor (up to 43 characters of free text)
# (separates the descriptor from the actual command)
User Code
Command (120=Disarm, 121=Full Arm, 122=Part Arm, 123=Perimeter Arm,
124=Full + Perimeter Arm, 125=Part + Perimeter Arm, 200 = Arm Status)
The following example shows the format of an SMS command for disarming the system:
SMS Command Descriptor
D
,
i
s
a
r
m
User Code
#
1
2
3
Command
4
1
2
0
While the SMS Command Descriptor is optional, you must start the SMS command with
the # symbol for the system to accept the command.
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Arm Status Reply
On receiving an Arm Status request message, the system returns a status message to
the sender. This message includes the system status and the descriptor of the user or
the device used to arm/disarm the system.
The following example shows an Arm Status reply where the system has been fully
armed by a user named Mark.
F
U
L
L
A
R
M
E
D
-
M
A
R
K
3.6: Remote Arming/Disarming via the Telephone
Using the Telecontrol feature, you can “Full” arm and disarm the system via the telephone.
For further information on the Telecontrol features, see Chapter Six: Telecontrol.
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Chapter Four: Panic Alarms
Panic alarms enable you to send a message to the monitoring service in the event of an
emergency. There are various types of panic alarm and several methods you can use to
generate them.
4.1: LCD Keypad Alarms
To activate an SOS Panic alarm from
the LCD keypad:
•
Press and hold down the and
keys simultaneously.
To activate a Fire alarm from the LCD
keypad:
•
Press and hold down keys 1
and 3 simultaneously.
To activate a Medical alarm from the
LCD keypad:
•
Press and hold down keys 4
and 6 simultaneously.
4.2: Wireless Keypad Panic Alarm
To activate a panic alarm from the wireless
keypad (EL-2620):
•
Press the Full Arm and Perimeter
Arm keys simultaneously.
4.3: Keyfob Alarms
To activate a Panic alarm using the four-button
keyfob (EL-2614):
•
Press the lower two buttons simultaneously.
Medical Emergency
The one-button keyfob (EL-2611) is designed to send a
message to your monitoring service in the event of a
medical emergency.
The transmitter is water-resistant and can be worn
around the neck as a pendant.
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Chapter Five: Home Automation
Home Automation is an optional feature that requires an add-on expansion module. Home
Automation enables you to control up to 16 individual lights and appliances around the
home. In this section, we shall refer to these lights and appliances as HA units.
HA units can be controlled using the keypads and keyfobs or programmed to react to
specific system status conditions. For example, an HA unit can be programmed to switch
on when the system is armed or when a specific zone is triggered. Additionally, the
Randomize feature is designed to switch lights on and off at night when the system is
armed. This gives potential intruders the impression that the house is occupied.
Scheduling options enable you to program On and Off times for each HA unit. This
feature is found in the main menu. For further information on how to navigate the menu,
refer to Chapter Seven: Advanced System Operation.
5.1: Keypad Control
5.1.1: LCD keypad
To control HA units using the LCD keypad:
1. From the main menu, select Home Automat. [3]; HA Unit #1 is displayed.
2. Use the arrow keys to scroll to the unit you want to control.
3. Press to select the HA unit.
4. Use the arrow keys to toggle the ON/OFF command.
5. Press to select the command.
6. Scroll to the next unit you want to control or press to exit this feature.
5.1.2: Wireless Keypad
Two keys on the wireless keypad enable you to send On and Off commands to HA units.
How an HA unit reacts to the On command is determined by the installer in
programming.
The HA unit can be set by your installer to switch on until the Off command is received or
automatically switch itself off after a pre-programmed amount of time.
To turn HA units on using the wireless keypad:
1. Press the On key.
2. Enter the two-digit HA unit number (01-16); the chosen HA unit
switches on.
To turn HA units off using the wireless keypad:
1. Press the Off key.
2. Enter the two-digit HA unit number (01-16); the chosen HA unit
switches off.
5.2: Keyfob Control
You can control two separate HA units using the four-button keyfob. This option can be
programmed by the installer. For further information on keyfob button assignments refer
to 2.3: Keyfobs.
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5.3: SMS Control
If your system supports cellular communication, you can control HA units remotely via
your mobile phone using a number of SMS commands. The SMS commands are
designed to be entered as templates on your mobile phone.
Each SMS command contains the following elements:
•
SMS Command Descriptor (up to 43 characters long)
•
# (separates the descriptor from the actual command)
•
User Code
•
Command (0=Off, 1=On)
•
HA Unit Number (01-16)
The following example shows the format of an SMS command to switch on a water boiler
controlled by HA unit 08.
SMS Command Descriptor
B
,
o
i
l
e
r
User Code
O
n
#
1
2
3
On
4
1
Unit
0
8
Do not include the symbol ‘#’ in the descriptor as the system regards any text after this
symbol as part of the command. The SMS Command Descriptor is optional but you must
still enter the ‘#’ before the user code.
SMS Confirmation Message Format
After an SMS command is executed by the system, if programmed by your installer, a
confirmation message may be returned to your mobile phone. This message includes the HA
unit’s descriptor and the command that was sent. The following example shows the
confirmation message you receive for the sample command from the previous section.
B
o
i
l
e
r
-
O
N
5.4: Scheduling
The Scheduling feature allows you to set an On and Off time for each HA unit. At these
times the system automatically switches the HA unit on and off. You can also choose the
days of the week that the schedule is active.
On Time
To edit an HA unit’s “On” Time:
1. From the main menu, select HA Schedules [8].
2. Select an HA unit.
3. From the HA unit’s sub-menu, select On Time.
4. Enter a time (HH:MM).
5. Press when the desired setting is displayed.
Off Time
To edit an HA unit’s “Off” Time:
1. From the main menu, select HA Schedules [8].
2. Select an HA unit.
3. From the HA unit’s sub-menu, select Off Time.
4. Enter a time (HH:MM).
5. Press when the desired setting is displayed.
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Weekly Schedule
To program the days of the week that the schedule is active:
1. From the main menu, select HA Schedules [8].
2. Select an HA unit.
3. From the HA unit’s sub-menu, select Schedule.
4. Use keys 1 to 7 to toggle the days on and off.
5. Press when the desired setting is displayed.
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Press…
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
To toggle…
Sunday
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Chapter Six: Telecontrol
The system offers a range of Telecontrol features that provide remote access via the
telephone. These features include Two-Way audio, Remote arming/disarming and Siren
cancel.
Two-Way Audio
You may use the Two-Way Audio features to check your home in the event of an alarm
or as an alternative means of communicating with members of your family. For example,
you may wish to call an elderly person who has difficulty reaching the phone. Using its
Two-Way Audio features, the control system automatically picks up the call and you can
communicate via the microphone and speaker on the infinite Interphone unit.
6.1: Calling your Home
You may call your home at any time in order to contact your family, operate your system
or check your home while you are away. This feature is available for both regular
telephone communication or cellular communication.
Making a Call using a Regular Telephone
When your security system shares a telephone line with other devices (e.g. telephone
handsets, an answering machine or fax), it is important that the control system
distinguish between calls so that it knows when to pick up the relevant call. For this
purpose the infinite Prime employs a double call method.
To make a call to the control system using the double call method:
1. Dial your telephone number.
2. Wait for two or three rings then hang-up.
3. Wait at least five seconds and dial the number again; on the second ring, the
control system picks up and sounds two tones.
Making a Call to the Cellular Communications Module
If your system supports cellular communication, the Cellular Communications Module
has its own individual telephone number. Therefore, the double call method is not
necessary and you may call the control system directly.
Call Procedure
To prevent unauthorized attempts to call your control system, you must enter a user code
when calling your home – see 7.3: User Codes, Code 29.
To call your home:
1. Call the control system either using the double call method or directly (see
above); when the control system picks up, two tones are sounded.
2. Enter the Telecontrol code (Code 29) on your telephone within 15 seconds.
,
3.
Do not enter your user code until you hear the two tones. Any digits entered before the
tones are sounded are disregarded by the system.
A tone is sounded to indicate that the system is ready to receive commands.
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The following commands are available:
• Press “2” for Two-Way Audio.
o
If the TWA mode is defined as “Simplex” (see 6.5: Simplex
Mode), the audio channel opens in Listen mode (microphone
active/speaker mute). To switch to Speak mode, press “1” on your
telephone. To switch back to Listen mode, press “0” on your
telephone.
• Press “3” to fully arm the system.
• Press “6” to disarm the system.
• Press “9” to cancel the siren.
,
The commands “3” (Full Arm), “6” (Disarm) and “9” (Bell Cancel) can also be executed at
any time during a Two-Way Audio session.
4.
The duration of the call is an option programmed by your installer. Ten seconds
before the end of the call, two short tones are sounded. To extend the call,
press “7” on your telephone.
To disconnect before the end of the call, press “¼” then “#” on your telephone.
5.
Siren Muting
The siren is muted during Two-Way Audio communication. At the end of the call, the
siren is re-activated (if the Siren Cut-Off has not yet expired). You can cancel the reactivation of the siren by pressing “9” on your telephone during the call.
6.2: Service Call
The Service Call feature enables you to call the monitoring service by
pressing one key.
To make a Service Call:
•
,
Press and hold down the 0 key for a few seconds.
If using Simplex mode, the call is connected in Listen mode – see 6.5: Simplex Mode.
6.3: Two-Way Audio after an Alarm
In the event of Burglary, Fire and Medical alarms, the control system is able to report the
events and then stay on the line. This allows the monitoring service to verify the alarm or
provide assistance in the event of an emergency.
6.4: Two-Way Audio Follow-Me
This feature causes the control system to call you in the event of an alarm so that you
may check your family and home.
When the control system calls, you will hear two short tones when you pick up the phone.
Press any key on your telephone to answer the call.
,
If you press “9” to answer the call, the control system simultaneously cancels the siren
when you answer the call.
If using Simplex mode, the call is connected in Listen mode – see 6.5: Simplex Mode.
-19-
6.5: Simplex Mode
It is possible that the Two-Way Audio features on your system are programmed to
operate in “Simplex” mode. Simplex mode means that one party may speak while the
other party listens.
If using Simplex mode, the call is connected in Listen mode. In Listen mode, the
microphone on the control system is turned on so that you can listen in. If you want to
switch to Speak mode, press “1” on your telephone.
In Speak mode, the microphone is turned off and the speaker is turned on so that you
can speak to the person on the other end of the line. If you want to switch back to Listen
mode, press “0” on your telephone.
-20-
Chapter Seven: Advanced System Operation
Besides the basic functions described in the previous chapters, you can access
additional functions via the menu. This chapter describes these functions and the menu
navigation procedure.
Menu Navigation
Using the LCD keypad, you can navigate through the menus using the menu navigation
keys ( / ) and make simple yes/no decisions using the and keys.
The availability of menu items depends on the user code that you used to enter Menu
mode. Some menu items are limited to the Master code only (User 1). Certain menu
items, such as system programming functions, are not intended for the user and can only
be accessed by the installer.
The following example explains the procedure for Event Log viewing (Master code
access only).
1. Press to enter Menu mode.
2. Enter the Master code; the first menu item in the main menu, 1. Stop Comm. Is
displayed.
3. Press
until 6. Event Log is displayed.
4. Press to enter the Event Log menu; 1. View Log is displayed.
5. Press to choose the displayed item.
Press if you do not want to choose the displayed item. Pressing also takes you
back to the previous menu level.
,
Menu mode automatically terminates two minutes after the last keystroke.
Throughout this chapter, we have tried to include all of the system functions using a
similar structure and order as they appear in the menu. The above procedure provides a
detailed explanation of menu navigation. However, in order to simplify the procedures
that appear in the rest of this chapter, the following conventions are used:
This…
From the Bypass Zones
menu, select Unbypass All.
Select…
[61]
Means…
Enter the main menu by pressing and entering your user code.
Using the arrow keys, navigate until you reach Bypass Zones
and press . Using the arrow keys, navigate until you reach
Unbypass All and press .
Use the arrow keys to scroll through the options and press .
The shortcut to a specific menu item from the main menu. In this
case, this is the shortcut for View Log. These appear in the
procedures as an additional aid to menu navigation.
7.1: Stop Communications
The Stop Communications function enables you to prevent the system from reporting in
the event of a false alarm.
To stop communications:
•
From the main menu, select Stop Com. [1]; all pending messages to the
monitoring service are canceled.
-21-
7.2: Zone Bypassing/Unbypassing
When a zone is bypassed, its sensor is ignored by the system and does not generate an
alarm when triggered.
To bypass or unbypass a zone:
1. From the Bypass Zones menu, select Bypass/Unbyp. [21].
2. Using the arrow keys, scroll to the zone you want to bypass or unbypass.
3. Press to change the bypass status.
4. Press ; Save Changes? Is displayed.
5. Press to confirm the changed bypass status.
To unbypass all zones:
1. From the Bypass Zones menu, select Unbypass All [22].
2. Press ; all zones are unbypassed
,
All bypassed zones will be automatically unbypassed when the system is disarmed.
A fire zone cannot be bypassed
7.3: User Codes
The infinite Prime supports a variety of individual user codes. Each of these codes is four
digits long. Most system functions require you to enter a valid user code.
The ability to perform a function is defined by your user code’s authorization level. These
authorization levels are pre-defined for each code as explained below.
Code 1: Master Code
The Master code is the highest user authorization level. With the Master code, you can
edit all other user codes. Additionally, the Master code grants access to the Event Log,
the Service menu and Home Automation Schedule programming.
,
The default Master code is 1234. Change this code immediately after the system has
been installed!
Codes 2-19: Controlled Codes
When you use a controlled user code for arming and disarming, the system notifies the
monitoring service.
Codes 20-25: Non-controlled Codes
Non-controlled codes do not cause the system to send Arm/Disarm reports to the
monitoring service. The system sends a Disarm report only if you use this code to disarm
the system after an alarm occurrence.
Codes 26-27: Limited Codes
A Limited code enables you to issue a code that is valid for one day only. This code
automatically expires 24 hours after it has been programmed.
Code 28: Duress Code
The Duress code is designed for situations where you are being forced to operate the
system. This user code grants access to the selected operation, while sending a Duress
event message to the monitoring service.
-22-
Code 29: Telecontrol Code
The Telecontrol code is designed to enable the user to perform a number of tasks via
their telephone using DTMF commands. Using this code, the user can call their system
to arm and disarm, cancel the siren or establish Two-Way Audio communication. This
code can only be used for this specific purpose and does not grant access to any
additional system functions such as disarming.
Editing User Codes
User code editing is a feature that is available exclusively to the Master code. To
maintain a high level of security, keep all user codes confidential.
To edit a user code:
1. From the main menu select, User Codes [4].
2. Select the code you want to edit;
3. From the code’s sub-menu, select Edit Code; the 4-digit code is displayed with
the cursor flashing on the first digit.
4. Edit the code.
5. Press ; the new code is stored in the memory.
,
If you enter a code that is identical to an existing user code, the panel sounds an error
tone and the new code is not accepted. 0000 is not a valid user code as this value is used
to delete a user code.
Deleting User Codes
As an additional security measure, make certain that you delete any extra codes that are
no longer required.
To delete a user code:
1. From the main menu select, User Codes [4].
2. Select the code you want to delete.
3. From the code’s sub-menu, select Edit Code; the 4-digit code is displayed with
the cursor flashing on the first digit.
4. Enter 0000.
5. Press ; the code is deleted.
,
The Master code cannot be deleted.
User Code Descriptors
During descriptor editing, use this key to
Using the alphanumeric keypad, you can
enter a space before the current character.
edit the 16-character user code
descriptors and enter the name or title of
Use this key to delete the current character.
the users to whom the code is allocated.
To enter text, press a key repeatedly to scroll through the characters that appear on the
key. For example, press 6MNO to enter M, N, O, or 6 respectively. You can also use the 1
and 0 keys to enter symbols. After you enter text, the cursor automatically moves to the
next character.
To edit a user code descriptor:
1. From the main menu, select User Codes [4].
2. Select a code.
3. From the code’s sub-menu, select Descriptor.
4. Edit the descriptor using the alphanumeric keypad.
5. Press when you have finished editing.
-23-
7.4: Follow Me
The Follow Me feature is designed to notify you when events have occurred within your
security system. This notification may be an SMS message to your mobile phone.
Alternatively, the control system can call you in the event of an alarm so that you may
check your family and home using the Two-Way Audio feature.
,
The SMS Follow Me feature requires that you have cellular communication support. You
may only access the Follow Me menu item if the feature is enabled in programming.
To edit the Follow Me number:
1. From the main menu, select Follow Me [5].
2. Enter a telephone number for Follow Me communication. If using the SMS
Follow Me feature, this number must be for a cellular phone with the capability
to receive SMS messages.
3. Press when you have finished editing.
7.5: Event Log
The event log records events that have occurred within your security system. When the log
is full, the oldest events are automatically erased and are replaced by new events.
To view the event log:
1. From the Event Log menu, select View Log
Press this key to display
the Time/Date stamp or
[61]; the most recent event is displayed.
the default descriptor on
2. Use the arrow keys to scroll through the events.
the second row of the
3. When you have finished viewing, press to exit
display.
the log.
The event log displays the following information for each event:
The event – a brief description of the
event that occurred.
™ FIRE ALARM
š
Zone descriptor – exactly where the
event occurred.
š KITCHEN
›
Time/date stamp – the exact time the
event occurred.
FIRE ALARM
œ
Report details – a single character
14/11/06
12:34 Rœ
›
indicating whether the event was
reported to the central station. The
options available are R: Report Sent,
FIRE ALARM
F: Report Failed, N: No Report or
ZONE #4 
D: Report Disabled.

Default descriptor – in this case the
number of the zone.
The above example shows the event log entry for a Fire alarm in the Kitchen (Zone 4) on
November 14th 2006. The report was successfully reported to the central station.
™
-24-
7.6: Service Menu
The Service menu includes various functions that enable you to test your system
effectively. You can gain access to the Service menu using the Master code.
Set Time & Date
To set the time:
1. From the Service menu, select Set Time/Date, Set Time [7011].
2. Enter the current time.
3. Press ; the time is modified.
To set the date:
1. From the Service menu, select Set Time/Date, Set Date [7012].
2. Enter the current date.
3. Press ; the date is modified.
,
The format of the time and date is defined by your installer in programming. If you are
setting the time in 12hr format, use the key to toggle between AM and PM.
Message Center
The Message Center is designed to allow you to record a short message that may be
played back later by another user. After a message is recorded, Message Waiting is
displayed on the LCD until the message is played back.
To play back a recorded message:
•
From the Service menu, select Messages, Play Message [7021].
To record a message:
1. From the Service menu, select Messages, Record Message [7022].
2. Press to start recording the message.
3. Record your message. The message may be up to twenty seconds long.
4. Press to stop recording; the message is automatically played back and OK?
is displayed.
5. Press to save your recording.
To delete a message:
1.
2.
,
From the Service menu, select Messages, Delete Message [7023]; OK? is
displayed.
Press ; the message is deleted.
The Record and Play options can also be accessed via a convenient shortcut without
needing to enter a valid user code.
To access the Record Message option from Standby mode, press
then .
To access the Play Message option from Standby mode, press
then .
Siren Tests
To test the external wireless siren:
•
From the Service menu, select WL Siren Test [703]; the wireless siren is
sounded briefly.
To test the wired siren:
•
From the Service menu, select Siren Test [704]; the wired siren is sounded briefly.
-25-
Interface Test
The Interface test enables you to check if the speaker, LEDs and LCD are functioning
correctly.
To test the system interface:
•
From the Service menu, select Interface Test [705]; a short sequence of chimes
are sounded from the interphone unit’s speaker, all LEDs flash and the LCD is
tested on all connected LCD keypads.
Walk Test
Walk Test mode enables you to test all the sensors registered to your system without
triggering an alarm.
To initiate Walk Test mode:
1. From the Service menu, select Walk Test [706]; a list of registered sensors
appears.
2. Trigger each sensor; when the system receives a successful transmission from
a sensor, the sensor is removed from the list.
3. When all the sensors are removed from the list, End Walk Test is displayed.
Transmitters
The Transmitters menu offers two utilities, TX List and TX Test. The TX List comprises
all registered transmitters and their last reported status.
To view the TX list:
1. From the Service menu, select Transmitters, TX List [7071]; the first transmitter
on the list is displayed.
2. Using the arrow buttons, scroll through the transmitter list.
3. When you have finished viewing, press to exit the list.
The TX list displays the following information for
™ FRONT DOOR
each transmitter:
›
›
›
This…
OK
TA
BT
OS
NA
The transmitter’s descriptor
The signal strength of the last
received transmission
An abbreviation indicating the last
received status of the transmitter.
Means…
The transmitter is functioning correctly
Tamper condition
Battery low
The transmitter is out of
synchronization
The transmitter is inactive
S=6
š
›OK
Press this key to
display the transmitter’s
default descriptor .
Notify
your
installer
The second utility, TX Test enables you to identify transmitters.
In TX Test mode, each time a transmission is received, a chime is sounded and the
activated transmitter is displayed.
To initiate TX Test mode:
1. From the Service menu, select Transmitters, TX Test [7072].
2. Activate a transmitter; the transmitter’s details are displayed.
3. When you have finished, press to exit TX Test mode.
-26-
Audio Volume
To adjust the sensitivity of the microphone and the volume of the speaker:
1. Establish a two-way audio connection.
2. From the Service menu, select Audio Volume [708].
3. Adjust the setting according to the following table.
Press…
1
4
3
6
4.
To…
Increase microphone sensitivity
Reduce microphone sensitivity
Increase speaker volume
Reduce speaker volume
Press ; the new settings are stored in the memory.
GSM Signal Strength
You can measure the GSM signal strength using the system’s RSSI (Received Signal
Strength Indication) meter.
To view the GSM signal strength reading:
This reading…
Means…
8 to 9
Reception is good
•
From the Service menu, select GSM
5 to 7
Reception is acceptable
Signal [709]; the signal strength of
Less than 5
Reception is unacceptable
the cellular network is displayed.
Display Version
To display the system’s software and hardware versions:
•
From the Service menu, select Version [710]; the software (SW) and hardware
(HW) versions are displayed.
Global Chime
Each sensor can be programmed by your installer to cause the system to chime when
activated. This feature is active only when the system is disarmed. For example, the
system can be programmed to sound a chime each time the front door is opened or
closed. The Global Chime option, enables you to turn this feature on and off.
To enable or disable Global Chime:
1. From the Service menu, select Global Chime [712].
2. Select either Enable or Disable.
3. Press when the desired setting is displayed.
,
Global Chime can also be accessed via a convenient shortcut without needing to enter a
valid user code. To access the Global Chime option from Standby mode, press
then .
-27-
Appendix A: Menu Structure
Legend:
Installer code required
Master code required
-28-
Appendix B: Glossary
24hr Zone
A sensor which is always active regardless of whether the system is
armed or disarmed.
Armed
The state during which the security system is activated. In most
cases, when the system is armed, triggering a sensor generates an
alarm.
Arming Keys
The three keys on the keypads that activate one of the system’s
arming options.
Bypassed Zone
A sensor which is ignored by the system. No alarm is generated from
a bypassed zone even if triggered when the system is armed.
Cancel Key
A key on the wireless keypad that causes the system to disregard
any partially entered code or command that may have mistakenly
been entered.
A
B
C
Cellular
Communication
Chime
Code
Monitoring and control via a cellular network.
A feature that provides audible annunciation when specific sensors
are activated.
see User Code
Controlled Code
A user code that causes the system to notify the monitoring service
when used to arm or disarm.
Delay
The exit/entry delay times that allow the user to arm or disarm the
system without generating an alarm.
Descriptor
Custom labels programmed for each user code, zone, keyfob,
keypad etc.
Disarmed
The state during which the security system is deactivated. During
disarm only sensors that are defined as 24hr, Panic, Medical, Fire,
Gas, Flood and Environmental are capable of generating an alarm.
Duress Code
A user code that generates a silent alarm to indicate that the user is
being forced to operate the system.
D
E
Entry Delay
See Delay
Event Log
A browsable record of events that have occurred within the system.
Exit Delay
See Delay
F
Follow Me
A feature that enables users to receive notification to their telephone
that an event has occurred in the system.
Forced Arming
Arming before the system is ready. If the system is not secured by
the time that the exit delay expires, an alarm is generated.
Full Arming
An arming method that activates the entire system when the
premises are vacated.
-29-
G
Global Chime
A feature that enables/disables the Chime feature for the entire
system – see Chime.
H
HA Units
Home Automation Units (abbr.). The lights and appliances in the
home that are controlled by the optional Home Automation feature.
Home Automation
An optional feature that enables the user to control electrical
appliances and lights via the control system.
Instant Arm
An arming method that cancels the entry delay after the system has
been Part or Perimeter armed.
I
K
Keyfob
Handheld wireless transmitters used to remotely control the system.
L
Limited Code
Log
A user code that automatically expires 24 hours after it is
programmed.
See Event Log
M
Master Code
The only user code with the ability to program other user codes. The
Master code also has exclusive access to specific system functions.
Medical
Emergency
A type of alarm that informs the monitoring service that the user is in
need of medical assistance.
Message Center
An optional feature that enables users to record messages to be
played back by other users.
Non-Controlled
Code
A user code that does not cause the system to notify the monitoring
service when used to arm or disarm. The system only reports if the
code is used to disarm after an alarm.
N
O
One-Key Arming
Arming the system without the need for a valid user code.
P
Panic Alarm
A user initiated event that alerts the monitoring service in the event
of an emergency.
Part Arming
An arming method that is designed to activate a certain section of
the premises.
Perimeter Arming
An arming method that is designed to activate the sensors protecting
the doors and windows while enabling residents to move freely on
the premises.
Ready
The state in which all zones are closed and the system is ready to be
armed.
Restore
The restoral of a trouble condition to its normal state. For example, if
AC power is reconnected, an AC Loss Restore event code is sent to
the central station.
R
-30-
S
Scheduling
A Home Automation feature that switches HA units on and off
automatically according to pre-set times.
Sensors
The devices installed around the home that alert the panel in the
event of an alarm.
Service Call
A feature that enables the user to contact the monitoring service and
talk to an operator via the control system.
SMS Command
An SMS message sent to the control system that causes the system
to perfotm a specific function.
SMS Confirmation
An SMS message sent to the user confirming that the SMS
command has been performed.
Stop
Communications
An operation that clears all communication buffers and stops the
transmission of any pending messages to the monitoring service.
System Status
Indicators
Luminous indicators on the keypads that provide information on the
arm and power status of the system.
Telecontrol
A feature that provides remote access via the telephone including
remote arming/disarming, siren cancel and Two-Way audio.
T
Tones
Trouble Tones
TWA
TX
Chimes sounded by the wired or wireless siren.
Tones sounded by the system to indicate a trouble condition.
Two-Way Audio (abbr.)
Transmitter (abbr.)
TX List
A service feature that lists all the system’s registered transmitters,
their last recorded status and signal strength.
TX Test
A service feature that displays the source of the last received
transmission.
U
Unbypass
The restoral of a bypassed zone to its original state.
User Code
A four-digit code that grants access to certain system functions such
as arming and disarming the system.
User TWA Code
A user code that enables Two-Way Audio communication.
W
Walk Test
A mode that enables sensors to be tested without generating an
alarm.
Z
Zone
Zone Bypassing
A protected area within the security system.
See Bypassed Zone
-31-
ZI0473A (1/07)
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