LightSYS Installation and Programming Manual

LightSYS Installation and Programming Manual
Installer Manu
Installation and Programming Manual
Important Notice
This guide is delivered subject to the following conditions and restrictions:
This guide contains proprietary information belonging to RISCO Group. Such
information is supplied solely for the purpose of assisting explicitly and properly
authorized users of the system.
No part of its contents may be used for any other purpose, disclosed to any person or
firm, or reproduced by any means, electronic or mechanical, without the express prior
written permission of RISCO Group.
The information contained herein is for the purpose of illustration and reference only.
Information in this document is subject to change without notice.
Corporate and individual names and data used in examples herein belong to their
respective owners.
Compliance Statement
Hereby, RISCO Group declares that the LightSYS series of central units and accessories are
designed to comply with:
EN50131-1, EN50131-3 Grade 2
EN50130-5 Environmental class II
EN50131-6 Type A
UK: DD243:2004, PD 6662:2004, ACPO (Police)
EN50136-1-1 and EN50136-2-1 :
ATS 5 for IP/GPRS; ATS 2 for PSTN
Signaling security:
- Substitution security S2
- Information security I3
All rights reserved.
 2011 RISCO Group
November 2011
Page ii
Table of Contents
Chapter 1 Introduction
9
What is LightSYS? ....................................................................................................... 9
LightSYS Architecture and Capabilities ................................................................. 10
LightSYS Features ..................................................................................................... 11
Chapter 2 Mounting and Wiring
17
LightSYS installation Steps ...................................................................................... 17
Choosing the mounting location....................................................................................... 17
Wall Mounting the LightSYS Box ........................................................................... 18
AC adaptor and main board .............................................................................................. 18
Main Board Wiring .............................................................................................................. 21
Main Board — Bus Connection .............................................................................. 21
Zone Inputs Wiring ................................................................................................... 22
Wiring Auxiliary Devices ........................................................................................ 23
Wiring Internal Bell ................................................................................................... 24
Wiring Bell Tamper ................................................................................................... 24
Wiring Utility Outputs ............................................................................................. 25
Back Tamper (Optional)...................................................................................................... 26
Connecting a telephone line to the LightSYS ................................................................. 26
Placing the Communication Modules ............................................................................. 27
GSM/GPRS .................................................................................................................. 27
Plug-in IP ..................................................................................................................... 28
Plug-in Fast Modem 2400......................................................................................... 29
Plugs ............................................................................................................................. 29
Jumpers ........................................................................................................................ 30
DIP switches ............................................................................................................... 31
Connecting Backup Battery ................................................................................................ 31
Chapter 3 Installing Bus Devices
32
Bus connection ........................................................................................................... 32
Setting Bus Accessory ID Numbers ........................................................................ 33
Installing Bus Expanders .......................................................................................... 34
Keypads .................................................................................................................................. 34
8 Zone Expander .................................................................................................................. 34
Utility Outputs ...................................................................................................................... 36
Wireless Receiver ................................................................................................................. 38
3A Switching Mode Power Supply .................................................................................. 39
Digital Voice Module .......................................................................................................... 44
Page iii
Sounders ................................................................................................................................. 46
ProSound ..................................................................................................................... 46
Lumin 8 ........................................................................................................................ 47
Connecting Bus Detectors .................................................................................................. 47
Single Zone Expander ......................................................................................................... 48
Completing the Installation ............................................................................................... 49
Chapter 4 Installer Programming
50
Programming Methods ............................................................................................ 50
Configuration Software ...................................................................................................... 50
PTM: Data Storing Device .................................................................................................. 50
LCD Keypad .......................................................................................................................... 52
Keypad Programming Key Functions ................................................................... 52
Entering Text Descriptions (Labels): ..................................................................... 52
Keypad Timeout ........................................................................................................ 53
Accessing Installer Programming Menu ................................................................ 53
First Time Power Up............................................................................................................ 53
Regular operation mode ..................................................................................................... 54
Identifying the Connected Devices ......................................................................... 54
Automatic Setting................................................................................................................. 54
Bus Test .................................................................................................................................. 55
Wireless device programming workflow .............................................................. 55
Step 1: Allocate a wireless receiver................................................................................... 55
Step 2: Calibrate the Receiver ............................................................................................ 55
Step 3: Allocating Wireless Device ................................................................................... 56
Bus Detectors Programming Workflow ................................................................. 56
Programming bus detectors on the main bus ................................................................ 57
Step 1: Adding Bus Detector to the Main Unit .................................................... 57
Step 2: Set Bus Zone Basic Attributes .................................................................... 57
Step 3: Programming the Bus Detectors Advanced Parameters ..................... 57
Programming bus detectors on a bus expander ............................................................ 57
Step 1: Adding the Bus Expander to LightSYS .................................................... 58
Step 2: Adding Bus Detector ................................................................................... 58
Step 3: Set Bus Zone Basic Attributes .................................................................... 59
Step 4: Programming the Bus Detectors Advanced Parameters ..................... 59
Exiting Programming Mode .................................................................................... 59
Restoring Manufacturer's Programming Defaults................................................ 59
Using the Installer Programming Menus ............................................................... 60
Installer Programming Menu Conventions .................................................................... 60
1 System.................................................................................................................................. 61
Page iv
Timers ........................................................................................................................... 61
Controls........................................................................................................................ 65
Labels............................................................................................................................ 80
Sounds .......................................................................................................................... 80
Settings ......................................................................................................................... 82
Automatic Clock ........................................................................................................ 83
Service Information ................................................................................................... 84
Firmware Update ....................................................................................................... 84
2 Zones .................................................................................................................................... 85
Parameters ................................................................................................................... 85
Zones: Parameters: One By One .................................................................. 85
Zones: Parameters: By Category ................................................................. 87
Label .................................................................................................. 87
Partition............................................................................................. 87
Type ................................................................................................... 87
Sound................................................................................................. 94
Termination ...................................................................................... 95
Loop Response ................................................................................. 96
Advanced .......................................................................................... 96
Bus Zones Configuration ......................................................................................... 97
Testing ........................................................................................................................ 105
Cross Zones ............................................................................................................... 107
Alarm confirm .......................................................................................................... 109
3 Outputs .............................................................................................................................. 110
Nothing ...................................................................................................................... 110
Follow System .......................................................................................................... 111
Follow Partition........................................................................................................ 114
Follow Zone .............................................................................................................. 118
Follow Code .............................................................................................................. 119
4 Codes ................................................................................................................................. 121
User ............................................................................................................................. 122
Grand Master ............................................................................................................ 124
Installer ...................................................................................................................... 124
Sub Installer .............................................................................................................. 125
Code Length.............................................................................................................. 125
5 Communication ............................................................................................................... 126
Method ....................................................................................................................... 126
PSTN ............................................................................................................... 126
GSM ................................................................................................................. 128
Timers .............................................................................................. 128
Controls ........................................................................................... 132
Page v
Parameters ...................................................................................... 132
Prepay SIM ..................................................................................... 133
IP ...................................................................................................................... 134
IP Config ......................................................................................... 134
Email ................................................................................................ 135
Host Name ...................................................................................... 135
MS Keep alive (Polling)................................................................. 135
Radio (LRT).................................................................................................... 137
Monitoring Station .................................................................................................. 138
Report Type .................................................................................... 138
Accounts ......................................................................................... 141
Communications Format .............................................................. 141
Controls ........................................................................................... 142
Parameters ...................................................................................... 143
MS Timers ....................................................................................... 143
Report Split ..................................................................................... 145
Report Codes .................................................................................. 147
Configuration SW .................................................................................................... 147
Follow Me .................................................................................................................. 150
Define FM .................................................................................................................. 150
Report Type .................................................................................... 150
Partition........................................................................................... 152
Events .............................................................................................. 152
Restore Events ................................................................................ 154
Remote Control .............................................................................. 155
Controls ........................................................................................... 155
Parameters ...................................................................................... 156
6 Audio ................................................................................................................................. 156
Messages .................................................................................................................... 157
Local Announcements ............................................................................................ 158
7 Install ................................................................................................................................. 160
Bus Device ................................................................................................................. 160
Bus Devices: Automatic Setting ................................................................ 160
Bus Devices: Manual Setting ...................................................................... 161
Bus Devices: Testing .................................................................................... 171
Wireless Devices ...................................................................................................... 173
8 Devices............................................................................................................................... 176
Keyfob ........................................................................................................................ 177
Sounder ...................................................................................................................... 177
Proximity Key Reader ............................................................................................. 181
3A Power Supply ..................................................................................................... 181
Page vi
Chapter 5 Using the Installer Non-Programming Menus
183
Activities Menu................................................................................................................... 183
Follow Me ............................................................................................................................ 183
View Menu .......................................................................................................................... 184
Clock Menu.......................................................................................................................... 184
Event Log ............................................................................................................................. 185
Maintenance ........................................................................................................................ 185
Macro .................................................................................................................................... 187
Stand Alone Keyfobs ......................................................................................................... 187
Appendix A
Technical Specifications
188
Appendix B
LightSYS Accessories
192
Appendix C
Wiring
195
Appendix D
Library Voice Messages
198
Appendix E
Report Codes
199
Appendix F
Installer Event Log Messages
204
Appendix G
Installer Programming Maps
213
Appendix H
EN 50131 and EN 50136 Compliance
222
Appendix I
Remote Software Upgrade
225
Page vii
Table of Figures
Figure ‎1-1 LightSYS Architecture........................................................................................................... 10
Figure ‎1-2 LightSYS-supported Keypads............................................................................................. 13
Figure ‎2-1 Box clip release ..................................................................................................................... 18
Figure ‎2-2 Mounting screw template ................................................................................................... 18
Figure ‎2-3 Placing the AC adapter with mains fuse ........................................................................ 19
Figure ‎2-4 Placing the main panel ....................................................................................................... 20
Figure ‎2-5: Main board wiring diagram ............................................................................................. 21
Figure ‎2-6: Main board terminal block ............................................................................................... 21
Figure ‎2-7: Terminal block bus connectors ........................................................................................ 22
Figure ‎2-8: Wiring U01 for self-powered device .............................................................................. 25
Figure ‎2-9: Perforated Back Tamper Release .................................................................................... 26
Figure ‎2-10 Placing the GSM/GPRS panel and antenna ............................................................... 28
Figure ‎2-11 Placing the IP modem ....................................................................................................... 28
Figure ‎2-12 Placing the Fast communication modem .................................................................... 29
Figure ‎2-13 Placing the battery and attaching the plug ................................................................ 29
Figure ‎3-1: Terminal block bus connectors ........................................................................................ 32
Figure ‎3-2: Zone Expander board and mounting diagrams ......................................................... 35
Figure ‎3-3: Zone Expander mounting location inside the LightSYS box .................................... 36
Figure ‎3-4: Utility Output Module UO4 (Showing an Example of UO4 Wiring) ..................... 36
Figure ‎3-5: Utility Output Module E08 ................................................................................................ 37
Figure ‎3-6: Utility Output Module X-10 .............................................................................................. 37
Figure ‎3-7: Wireless Receiver................................................................................................................. 38
Figure ‎3-8: SMPS –General View .......................................................................................................... 39
Figure ‎3-9: SMPS Inside a Metal Box ................................................................................................... 40
Figure ‎3-10: SMPS – AC & Ground Connection ............................................................................... 42
Figure ‎3-11: Voice Module PCB ............................................................................................................ 44
Figure ‎3-12: Voice Module — Listen/Talk Unit Wiring ................................................................... 45
Figure ‎3-13: ProSound Bus Wiring ....................................................................................................... 46
Page viii
Introduction
Chapter 1 Introduction
This chapter provides a basic introduction to the LightSYS system and its architecture and
capabilities, as described in the following sections:
What is LightSYS?, below
LightSYS Architecture and Capabilities, page 10
LightSYS Features, page 11
What is LightSYS?
LightSYS is an integrated security system with unrivalled flexibility and advanced expansion
capabilities, yet simple to install, program and maintain.
LightSYS provides monitoring and supervision for up to 32 zones. Through its 4-wire bus it
can support a variety of optional modules including: assorted keypads, proximity key
readers, zone expanders, interactive voice module, 868/433 MHz wireless expansion,
supplement power supply, utility outputs and numerous bus detectors.
LightSYS features integrated dual-path and triple-path reporting, with integrated plug in IP
module for IP communication, plugin GSM/GPRS modules for advanced cellular
communication all in one box, and an IP/GSM receiver package for monitoring stations (MS).
LightSYS provides a new level of remote service and installation convenience, with unique
remote diagnostic capabilities, Auto-Install™ technology and bus test which checks
communication quality of the bus and enables pinpointing intermittent wiring faults.
LightSYS can be programmed and/or controlled through the remote configuration software
installed on a PC computer with a Windows operating system.
For easy maintenance and scalability LightSYS can be upgraded locally or remotely using IP
communication.
This LightSYS Installation and Programming Manual details how to install the LightSYS
hardware and to program the LightSYS main panel, as described in the following main steps:
♦ Step 1: Mounting and Wiring the Main Panel (Chapter 2)
♦ Step 2: Identifying, Mounting and Wiring Keypads and Expansion Modules (Chapter 3)
♦ Step 3: Programming the LightSYS (Chapters 4 and 5)
Note:
While this manual describes all of the above steps, the section on programming the main
panel comprises the bulk of the information, as it covers all the programmable functions
that can be performed using the keypad.
Page 9
Introduction
Figure ‎1-1 LightSYS Architecture
LightSYS Architecture and Capabilities
Feature
LightSYS
Zones
Partitions
Groups per partition
Zone resistance
Programmable outputs
User codes
Event log
Keypads
Wireless keyfobs
Proximity key readers
Follow-me numbers
8 – 32 wired, wireless or RISCO bus in any combination
4
4
Fully selectable
4 onboard expandable to 14
16
500
4 wired/wireless (one-way)
16 multi-functional + 200 stand-alone
8
16
PSTN onboard
Plug-on IP module or fast modem
Plug on GSM/GPRS or integrated KP long range radio
Long range radio
4
Bell tamper, box tamper
1.5 A
4
4
Communication
Account Numbers
Additional inputs
Max Current
Sirens
Automatic scheduling
programs
Page 10
Introduction
LightSYS Features
Main Panel
The main panel is the foundation of the system's operation and has the following features:
8 basic hardwired zones
4 Utility Outputs:
o 1 x relay (programmable output) (3 Amps)
o 3*100mA opto-relays
Box tamper input (normally open)
Bell tamper input (using a 2.2KΩ end-of-line resistor)
4-wire bus with "quick connector" from the main panel.
Power for the operation of an external sounder
Offers the required type of voltage for one or more electronic sirens, bells, or
loudspeakers, respectively
Supports more than 25 zone types
4 zone terminations, including: closed-circuit (NC), open-circuit (NO), end-of-line
(EOL) resistors, and double end-of-line (DEOL) resistors
Configurable zone resistance
500 Event log on board
Zone Expansion
Support for additional 24 wired / wireless zones
Zones expansion using 8-Zone wired expander (Max 3 expanders) or Bus Zones
expander
Bus zones support (maximum 32)
Up to two wireless 868MHz or 433MHz expansion modules
4 zone terminations, including closed-circuit (NC), open-circuit (NO), end-of-line
(EOL) resistors, double end-of-line (DEOL) resistors
Configurable zone resistance
Supports more than 25 zone types
Forced setting zone capability
Page 11
Introduction
Wireless Capabilities
Up to two WL receivers per LightSYS system
The wireless expansion module includes the following features:
o Up to 32 supervised wireless zones (bus mode)
o Up to 16 multi-function keyfobs (bus mode)
o Up to 200 stand-alone keyfobs (bus and stand-alone modes)
o Two utility outputs (1A relays)
o Rolling code technology
o Signal-jamming detection
o Programmable supervision time
o Threshold-level calibration
o Tamper detection
o Transmitter’s low battery detection
o Transmitter supervision
o Nominal center frequency: 868.65 MHz or 433.92 MHz
o Can be installed inside or outside the LightSYS main enclosure
When using wireless zones, the LightSYS Wireless expansion modules respond to
different wireless detectors, such as:
o Smoke detectors
o Door contacts/Door magnet/universal transmitter/door contact +universal
o Up to 16 rolling code 4-button keyfobs
o Double key panic keyfob
o Flood detector
o Shock detectors
o CO detectors
o Gas detectors
o Glassbreak detectors
o Internal and External PIR/PET and WatchOUT detectors
Partitions/Areas
Up to 4 independent partitions/areas
Any zone can be assigned to any partition/area
Each partition/area supports both zone sharing and cross zoning
Groups
Groups are combined zones within a partition/area that are used for partial arming.
Up to four groups of zones can be defined for each partition/area.
Group arming and setting is performed by using the function keys on the keypad (A,
B, C, and D) or by SMS or keyfob. Each keypad key represents a different group of
zones.
Each zone can be assigned to any of the four groups
Users can arm any of the four groups individually
Page 12
Introduction
Keypads
The LightSYS can support up to four keypads, wired or wireless (1-way) with a choice of
different styles.
Model: RP128KCC
Model: 432KP
Model RP128KP
Figure ‎1-2 LightSYS-supported Keypads
Each keypad is equipped with:
Three emergency key zones (panic, fire, and emergency)
The ability to produce a duress (ambush) code
Optional proximity tags (different part number)
Double tamper-protection
Internal buzzer
Audible feedback for keypad operations
Easy-to-use hot-key sequences for simple zone bypassing
A one-key quick-arm feature for both "Stay" and "Away"
In partitioned systems, keypads can be selectively assigned to specific partitions
Four function keys (A,B,C,D) can be programmed to carry a sequence of commands
User Codes and Authority Levels
1 installer code
1 sub installer code
1 Grand Master code
Up to 16 user codes
8 authority levels
Codes can be defined to 4 or 6 digits (By default 6 digits)
Each user can be assigned with a proximity tag or keyfob
Page 13
Introduction
Programmable Utility Outputs
Supports additional 10 outputs (to the 4 on the main board)
4-relay, 8-transistor or 2 relay (WL expander or 3A power supply expander)
expansion output modules
Outputs operation follows system events, codes or scheduling programs
Output can follow up to 5 zone events (All/Any definition)
X-10 Module: The LightSYS also supports the connection of an X-10 Transmitter
module to its 4-wire expansion bus. X-10 technology converts the LightSYS's
programmable output events into a protocol understood by the transmitter module.
When triggered, this module generates activation and control signals along existing
AC premises wiring to the appropriate X-10 receiver modules, placed and connected
within the premises to control lighting and appliances. X-10 transmitter modules are
available for the LightSYS, supporting either 8- or 16-premises receiver modules
Communication
On-board digital communicator
Numerous transmission formats to MS including ADEMCO Contact ID and SIA.
Account number for each monitoring station with additional backup accounts.
3 MS link-up options using:
o
PSTN report
o
GSM report
o
IP report
o
GPRS report
o
SMS report
o
Long Range Radio report
Flexible split-reporting for backup
Call Save mode from which non-urgent reports can be collected over a designated
time period and then transmitted all at once (windowing), and support daily system
testing, along with reports of entry into, and exit from, the system's Installer
Programming mode
Follow Me report: In addition to standard communication with the MS, the LightSYS
supports a follow-me feature in which the system can report to a homeowner at
work, or to a business owner at home, that there has been an alarm at a specific
location by voice message over the phone, SMS or Email.
Advanced Digital Voice Module
The Advanced Digital Voice module provides audible information about the status of your
LightSYS system and enables any remote, touch-tone (DTMF) telephone to act as a keypad for
the system. The advanced digital voice module can be used in the following situations:
Page 14
Introduction
Upon event occurrence, such as alarm activation, the advanced digital voice module
informs you of a security situation, such as intrusion or fire, by calling you and
playing a pre-recorded event announcement. You can then acknowledge the event
and remotely operate the system.
Remotely operating the system, which includes:
o Partition arming and disarming
o Zone bypassing
o UO activation/deactivation
o Changing follow-me numbers
o Performing listen and talk options
o Recording opening messages or zone descriptors
3 A Power Supply Expansion Module
Although the LightSYS's main panel provides 800mA of auxiliary power (500mA for Bell), the
use of a number of additional system modules and detectors will likely exceed this limitation.
As a result, the LightSYS supports the addition of up-to-4 remote switched power supplies
that each operate from AC power, connect to the bus and provide a total current capacity of 3
Amps.
The power supply modules have connections for powering auxiliary devices and triggering
bells, electronic sirens, or loudspeakers during an alarm. Each power supply expansion
module also supports its own standby battery and is supervised for the loss of AC, a low
battery condition, tamper input, the failure of its auxiliary output power, and the loss of
sounder loop integrity.
Scheduling
Through the use of the system's built-in clock, it is possible to automate system operations at
the same time on selected days of the week or at a specific time within the subsequent 24hour period or during vacation periods.
The system operations include:
Scheduling automatic arming and disarming (of one or more partitions).
Scheduling automatic operation of utility outputs.
Restricting users from disarming during predefined time periods
Event Logging
The LightSYS has the capability of storing up to 500 significant events, including arming,
disarming, bypassing, alarms, troubles, restorals, and resets. These events are logged in order
according to date and time, and when applicable, according to zone, partition, area, user
code, keypad, etc. When appropriate, such events can be displayed on an LCD keypad or
uploaded to the MS via the Configuration Software.
Page 15
Introduction
Advanced Installation Tools
Auto Installation: For quick and easy installation, the system performs automatic
installation of the modules connected to the bus. The system searches for the
modules by automatically verifying their connection and operation through the busscanning feature and prompts the user to approve each module connection. The auto
installation feature is performed automatically after defaulting the system or can
also be performed manually.
Self Monitoring
o The bus test enables the system to verify the connection and the operation of the
modules connected to the bus by indicating the efficiency of each one on a 0100% scale. Each result is individually displayed on the LCD keypad (or via the
Configuration Software).
o A watchdog feature, which periodically (every minute) and automatically
performs a comprehensive self-test and reports when operating faults are
found.
o A maintenance mode which, when selected, performs an active self-check on
many of its components.
o One-man walk testing capabilities, enabling an installer or technician to check
the operation of each contact and detector which, when tripped, produce
audible feedback and are visibly logged at the keypad from which the test was
initiated.
System programming
o Local keypad keys
o Program transfer module: Used to store the programmed configuration of any
LightSYS without the need for power.
o Local/Remote Configuration Software
o Remote software upgrade over IP
False Alarm Reduction
In an effort to deter false alarms, the LightSYS provides various programmable features,
including the following:
Cross zoning
Swinger shutdown
Audible/visual entry/exit delays
Fire alarm verification
Dialer delay before an alarm transmission
Cancel report option
Double knock
Soak test
Exit termination zone.
Page 16
Mounting and Wiring
Chapter 2 Mounting and Wiring
This chapter covers the installation and wiring of the LightSYS main unit. Due to its
modularity, the specific component assembly will depend on your system configuration. The
following assembly is presented in the recommended order.
LightSYS installation Steps
The following workflow illustrates the recommended method for installing the LightSYS. A
detailed description is provided in the following sections of the manual.
1. Create an installation plan.
2. Mount the LightSYS to the wall.
3. Plug in the AC adaptor and main board inside the LightSYS enclosure.
4. Wire the main panel (zones, outputs etc.).
5. Connect telephone line.
6. Plug in communication modules.
7. Allocate and connect bus expansion modules.
8. Set dipswitches and jumpers on the main board and on the various expanders.
9. Connect backup battery and AC power.
10. Perform automatic setting and complete system programming.
Choosing the mounting location
Before you mount the LightSYS, study the premises carefully in order to choose the exact
location of the unit for the best possible coverage and yet easily accessible to expanders and
accessories and prospective users of the alarm system. Among the mounting location
considerations are the following:
Centrality of location among all the transmitters.
Proximity to
o An uninterrupted AC outlet.
o A communication (telephone/internet) outlet.
Distance from sources of interference, such as:
o Direct heat sources
o Electrical noise such as computers, televisions etc.
o Large metal objects, which may shield the antenna.
Alarm location effectiveness for hearing part arming mode annunciation
Dryness
(In case you installed GSM / GPRS module before mounting the system into the
desired position) Ensure a good signal of the GSM network (Advisable to have a
level of at least 4 out of 5).
Page 17
Mounting and Wiring
Note:
For wiring distance and grounding placement considerations, refer to ‎Appendix A Technical
Specifications
Wall Mounting the LightSYS Box
The LightSYS is housed in a state-of-the-art plastic enclosement, consisting of back and front
panels and featuring a plastic click-mounting for all internal components.

To prepare the wall for box mounting
1. Separate the sub-assemblies by pressing the circular locking plastic brackets
on either side to release the front cover.
Figure ‎2-1 Box clip release
2.
Hold the mounting bracket against the wall as a template and mark the
locations for the mounting holes (4 mounting holes and an additional
optional hole for securing the tamper protection bracket item).
Figure ‎2-2 Mounting screw template
3.
Drill the desired mounting holes and place the screw anchors.
AC adaptor and main board
The LightSYS is powered by an AC/DC Adaptor 100-240V 50/60Hz 14.4V—
1.5A.
Caution:
AC wiring should be done by a certified electrician
Page 18
Mounting and Wiring
1.
Connection to AC must be permanent and connect through the mainsfuse terminal block (see Figure 2-3 below):
A. Affix AC adapter as per placement struts.
2.
B.
According to the location of the electrical and communication
outlets, remove the knockouts to allow cable and wire passage for
routing through the right or left-side (default) knockout exit.
C.
Do not connect AC power at this point of the installation.
Figure 2
‎ -3 Placing the AC adapter with mains fuse
Caution:

When the main panel is powered on, mains voltage is present on the main
PCB.

To prevent risk of electric shock, disconnect all power (AC transformer
and battery) and phone cords before servicing.

Under no circumstances should mains power be connected to the PCB
other than to the main terminal block.

A readily accessible disconnection device shall be incorporated in the
building installation wiring.

For continued protection against risk of fire, replace fuses only with fuses
of the same type and rating.
Place the main panel on its four mounting brackets and secure it, as per
Figure ‎2-4
Page 19
Mounting and Wiring
3.
Figure ‎2-4 Placing the main panel
Wire all require expansion modules as described in ‎Chapter 3 Installing Bus
Devices.
Page 20
Mounting and Wiring
Main Board Wiring
The LightSYS main board provides plugs, connectors and peripheral module interfaces for all
the principal functional expanders. In addition, its terminal connector block offers
unparalleled ease and access to the full range of alarm functionality and the board includes
communication ports for sound and digital data throughput
Figure ‎2-5: Main board wiring diagram
Main Board — Bus Connection
Figure ‎2-6: Main board terminal block
The set of four terminals on the left of the terminal block represent the expansion bus. These
terminals support the connection of keypads and expansion modules. The connections are
terminal-to-terminal with color-coded wires, as follows:
AUX RED: +12V DC power BUS YEL: Yellow data
COM BLK: 0V common
BUS GRN: Green data
Connect any/all keypads and expanders necessary for the installation using the bus
connections. (Refer to the table of gauge sizes in ‎Appendix A Technical Specifications.)
Page 21
Mounting and Wiring
Figure ‎2-7: Terminal block bus connectors
Notes:
1. The parallel wiring system supports parallel connections from any point along the
wiring.
2. The maximum wire run permitted is 300 meters (1000 feet) for all legs of the bus.
3. In case of bus communication problems, connect two 2.2KΩ resistors, one at each end of
the data bus terminals, between the green and yellow wires.
4. If connecting remote power supplies, do NOT connect the Red wire (+12v) between
the Power Supply Unit and LightSYS.
5. For long cable runs, please use the correct cable as stated in ‎Appendix A Technical
Specifications
Zone Inputs Wiring
The following diagrams illustrate the various zone connections to the main unit or to
the 8 wired zones expander and possible 4-wire smoke detector.
NORMALLY CLOSED
ZONE CONFIGURATION
zone
com
NORMALLY OPEN ZONE
CONFIGURATION
zone
com
END OF LINE ZONE
(N.C CONTACT)
zone
com
END OF LINE ZONE
(N.O CONTACT)
zone
DETECTOR
2.2 K 2.2 K
ALARM
ALARM
ALARM
DETECTOR
DETECTOR
com
zone
2.2 K
2.2 K
ALARM
ALARM
DETECTOR
com
DOUBLE END OF LINE
ZONE CONFIGURATION
TAMPER
DETECTOR
Notes:
1. For a zone with a tamper switch, you can use a double end-of-line resistor to save
additional main panel connections.
Page 22
Mounting and Wiring
2.
3.
It is recommended that you use an end-of-line resistor at the far end of each
hardwired zone (16 x 2.2K resistors are supplied).
In the LightSYS you have the ability to define separately the end-of-line resistance of
the zones on the main unit and of the wired zones for each eight-unit expander block
(Quick key ). Selection is done by the software with the following available
options:
ID
EOL
DEOL
ID
EOL
DEOL
0
Customized
7
4.7K
4.7k
1
2.2K
2.2K (Default) 8
3.3K
4.7K
2
4.7K
6.8K
9
1K
1K
3
6.8K
2.2K
10
3.3K
3.3K
4
10K
10K
11
5.6K
5.6K
5
3.74K 6.98K
12
2.2K
1.1K
6
2.7K
2.7K
13
2.2K
4.7K
Wiring Auxiliary Devices
Use the Auxiliary Power AUX (+) COM (-) terminals to power PIRs, glass-break detectors
(4-wire types), smoke detectors, audio switches, photoelectric systems and/or any device
that requires a 12V DC power supply.
The total power from the AUX terminals should not exceed 800 mA.
Notes:

If the auxiliary outputs are overloaded (exceed 800mA) and are shut down, you must
disconnect all loads from the outputs for a period of at least 10 seconds before you
reconnect any load to the auxiliary outputs.

LightSYS supports 4-wire smoke detectors. To connect a 4-wire smoke detector or
device that requires resetting after an alarm condition, connect the auxiliary power
AUX and output terminals. Use a power supervision relay to supervise the 4-wire
smoke detectors. Loss of power to the detector(s) de-energizes the relay, causing a
break in the zone wiring and a “Fire Fault” message at the panel. Remember to define
the Output as Switched Auxiliary.

In addition, when connecting a 4-wire smoke detector, observe the wiring guidelines
mentioned in the previous sections, along with any local requirements applicable to
smoke detectors, as per the following diagram:
Page 23
Mounting and Wiring


To prevent a possible drop in voltage due to current requirements and distances
involved, make sure to use the appropriate wire gauge (refer to the table of gauge sizes
in) ‎Appendix A Technical Specifications.
To increase your power supply when employing multiple auxiliary devices, you can
use the optional power supply expansion module (refer to the Wiring Power Supply
Expansion Modules section, page 39)
Wiring Internal Bell
The Bell/LS terminal provides power to the internal siren. When connecting an internal
sounding device, pay attention to the polarity.
It is important to position the BELL/LS DIP switch SW1 (see p. 31) correctly. The position
varies depending on the type of internal siren.
A maximum of 500mA may be drawn from this terminal.
Note:
To avoid bell loop trouble, if no connections are made to an internal siren, use a 2.2K
resistor in its place.
Wiring Bell Tamper
Connect the bell tamper to the BELL TMP and COM terminals on the main panel using
2.2K resistor in serial.
Important:
If you DO NOT use the terminal TMP BELL, remember to connect a 2.2K resistor
(Resistor colors: Red, Red, Red) between TMP and COM.
Page 24
Mounting and Wiring
+ BELL: To connect to the self
activated bell’s (SAB) positive hold
off input.
- LS: To connect to the SAB negative
hold off input.
BELL TMP: To connect to the bell
input of the SAB Unit.
Wiring Utility Outputs
The LightSYS utility outputs support a variety of power-line device activation,
whether resulting from: time dependency, external input, or device sensor. As detailed
in Chapter 4, 3 Outputs, you can program customized device activation powerfully
and granularly.
For additional details, see page 36.

To wire Utility Output 1:
Utility output 1 can be used to activate a self-powered siren or any other selfpowered device.
Figure ‎2-8: Wiring U01 for self-powered device

To wire Utility Outputs 2-4:
Connect the device to the UO's as illustrated below:
UO2
External Power
Page 25
Mounting and Wiring
Back Tamper (Optional)
The back tamper switch is an optional feature that provides an extra safeguard. In the event
that the LightSYS is removed from the wall, the screw causes the perforated section of the
plastic and attached tamper mechanism metal plate to break and remain attached to the
wall. As a result, the back tamper switch is released and an alarm is generated. For this
feature to operate:
1. Slide the tamper mechanism (from the right) onto the placement struts and click into
place. The metal lip extends to the screw mounting hole.
2. When the LightSYS housing box is screw attached to the wall, also screw attach the
tamper hole and abutting tamper metal lip (to the mounting bracket you inserted in
step ‎2 on page 18)
3. Attach the tamper wires to PCB main board PLUG2 (p. 29).
The back tamper switch is located on the rear side of the back panel and is constantly
depressed by the section shown in ‎Figure ‎2-9
Note:
If the installation does not include the tamper mechanism, set DIP switch 4 to ON. (see
page 31)
Figure ‎2-9: Perforated Back Tamper Release
Connecting a telephone line to the LightSYS
1.
Connect the incoming telephone line to the main panel's PHONE LINE
terminals.
2.
Connect any telephone on the premises to the PHONE SET terminals or to
the optional PLUG3 jack RJ11 .
Note:
To ensure line seizure capability, and comply with FCC part 68 regulations, the equipment
must be connected directly to the Phone company lines ('CO'). Whether connected via RJ11
or terminal block, the line port must be connected to the CO lines without any other
phones or other telecom equipment between them. Other telecom equipment can be
connected only after (in series) the alarm.
Page 26
Mounting and Wiring
Placing the Communication Modules
GSM/GPRS

To activate the GSM/GPRS Module
1. Place the optional GSM/GPRS communication board (mounted on its
cylindrical placement struts). See Figure ‎2-10.
2.
3.
Insert the dedicated SIM card and, if required, enter the enabling PIN code or disable
the SIM PIN Code in advance by placing it in a cell phone and disabling the code.
Notes:

Ensure that you remember the PIN code. Usually, after three wrong
attempts (recognized by the SIM card) to enter a PIN number, the SIM card
will lock. You will have to contact your local cellular provider to unlock the
SIM card.

Important: Do not install SIM card while power is applied to the LightSYS.

Do not touch SIM Card connectors! If doing so, you may release an
electrical discharge that could damage the SIM card.

Once the SIM card is placed it is recommended to test the operation of the
SIM by conducting a call and testing the GSM signal strength. For more
information refer to the programming menus of the GSM menu
Attach the antenna plate and slide it into its right-wall housing. (See Figure ‎2-10)
Page 27
Mounting and Wiring
Figure ‎2-10 Placing the GSM/GPRS panel and antenna
Plug-in IP

To activate the Plug in IP Module
1. Place the optional IP communication modem (mounted on its cylindrical
placement struts) as illustrated in Figure ‎2-11
2.
Connect the incoming LAN cable in order to enable IP Communication.
Make sure that the cable is connected to the network
Figure ‎2-11 Placing the IP modem
Page 28
Mounting and Wiring
Plug-in Fast Modem 2400

To activate the Plug in Fast Modem 2400 Module
Place the optional Fast communication modem (mounted on its placement struts)
as illustrated in Figure ‎2-12
Figure ‎2-12 Placing the Fast
communication modem
Figure ‎2-13 Placing the battery and
attaching the plug
Main Unit DIP Switch and Jumper Setting
Plugs
Plug
PLUG 1
PLUG 2
PLUG 3
Description
Bus Connector
Back Tamper
Telephone
PLUG 4
Voice
PLUG 5
RS-232
Function
Bus 4 pin plug for easy connection to the bus
Used for the connection of the optional back tamper
Used for a local telephone connection (same as the
PHONE SET terminal)
Used to connect the Advanced Digital Voice
Module (RP432EV) to the LightSYS.
Connect the Voice module to the VOICE connector
(PLUG 4) on the main panel via the supplied cable. This
connector transmits signals from the voice module to
the telephone line during remote communication and is
essential for normal operation of the voice module.
Used for local communication with the configuration
software.
Page 29
Mounting and Wiring
PLUG 6
Use this outlet for connection to the RISCO supplied
certified AC to DC adaptor.
Note: the Adaptor outgoing power cord can be cut for
the plug and attached to the supplied terminal block
fuse (See ) as per your local wiring requirements.
PLUG 7
Battery
Additionally, input wiring can also be connected to
LightSYS through the neighboring (–) and (+) terminal
block connectors.
Use this outlet to connect to the backup battery (notsupplied), of 12 volts and 7Ah
Jumpers
The LightSYS is equipped with an internal jumper to configure battery discharge
protection. Use the following table to set the jumper.
Position
Function
Battery Discharge Protection is disabled; The battery may be
totally discharged during continuous AC failure, thus battery
replacement may be required (no deep discharge protection).
(Default)
Note:
In this position, the LightSYS will start to operate from a battery
power supply whether it is connected to the Mains or not.
Battery discharge protection is activated: If a continuous AC
power outage occurs, the LightSYS automatically disconnects
the battery when its backup battery voltage drops below 10.05
VDC, in order to prevent "deep discharge” that may damage the
battery.
Note:
In this position, the LightSYS will not start to operate from a
battery power supply, unless connected to the Mains first.
Page 30
Mounting and Wiring
Position
Function
ON
DIP switches
DIP Switch SW1
1: Bell
2: Default
3: For future use
4: Back Tamper
Bypass
Factory
Default
1
2
3
4
Status
ON: Bell: For bell or electronic siren with a built-in siren driver.
OFF (Default): For loudspeaker without a built-in sound driver.
ON: Resets installer, sub-installer and grand master codes to their
default factory values and bypasses main unit front tamper
alarm.
OFF (Default): Codes preserve their set values.
ON: Back tamper bypass is in effect. Use this setting during
programming and if no back tamper has been connected to
PLUG 2.
OFF (Default): No tamper bypass is in effect. Use this option
when back tamper is connected to the system
Connecting Backup Battery
Insert the backup battery into its place and connect the leads to the main panel battery,
PLUG7 (p. 30).
Notes:

The main panel is designed to work with an approved 12 VDC, 7 Amp-hour
sealed lead battery as a backup for the primary power supply in time of main
power failure.

The main panel is designed with reverse polarity protection on the battery
charging circuit. However, prolonged improper connection of the battery to the
main panel will result in damage.

The battery is not supplied with the LightSYS.

The LightSYS Rechargeable battery should be charged for at least 24 hours.

Battery is checked every 1 minute.

There is a risk of explosion if a battery is replaced with an incorrect type.

Dispose of used batteries according to the proper instructions.

Battery in product shall be replaced every 3-5 years. No maintenance is needed.

The power should remain disconnected until all connections have been made
and checked for accuracy

Use the internal jumper (Jumper 1) to configure battery discharge protection. See
page 30.
Page 31
Installing Bus Devices
Chapter 3 Installing Bus Devices
This chapter documents Installing Bus Expanders, p.34, including:
Keypads, page 34
8 Zone Expander, p. 34
Utility Outputs, p. 36
Wireless Receiver, p. 38
3A Switching Mode Power Supply, p. 39
Sounders, p. 46
Connecting Bus Detectors, p. 47
Single Zone Expander, p. 48.
For detailed information of each device refer to the manual supplied with the product.
Bus connection
Each bus device has 4 bus terminals. The connections are terminal-to-terminal with colorcoded wires, as follows:
AUX RED: +12V DC power BUS YEL: Yellow data
COM BLK: 0V common
BUS GRN: Green data
Connect each bus device necessary for the installation using the bus connections.
Figure ‎3-1: Terminal block bus connectors
Notes:
1. The parallel wiring system supports parallel connections from any point along the
wiring.
2. The maximum wire run permitted is 300 meters (1000 feet) for all legs of the bus.
3. In case of bus communication problems, connect two 2.2KΩ resistors, one at each end
of the data bus terminals, between the green and yellow wires.
4. If connecting remote power supplies, do NOT connect the red wire (+12v) between
the power supply unit and LightSYS.
5. For long cable runs, please use the correct cable as per ‎Appendix A Technical
Specifications
Page 32
Installing Bus Devices
Setting Bus Accessory ID Numbers
For most devices, a DIP switch number must be set to identify its ID category number.
Devices are split into ‘Families’. Each ‘Family’ of devices has sequential identification
numbers which are set by the DIP switches. Before setting power on, define each module’s ID
number by setting the DIP switches as follows:
ID
01
02
03
04
05
06
07
08
09
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
1
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
DIP switches
2
3
4
OFF
OFF
ON
ON
OFF
OFF
ON
ON
OFF
OFF
ON
ON
OFF
OFF
ON
ON
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
ON
ON
ON
ON
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
ON
ON
ON
ON
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ID
5
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
1
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
DIP switches
2
3
4
OFF
OFF
ON
ON
OFF
OFF
ON
ON
OFF
OFF
ON
ON
OFF
OFF
ON
ON
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
ON
ON
ON
ON
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
ON
ON
ON
ON
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
5
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
Notes:

Most accessories have four DIP switches, while bus detectors have five DIP switches

IDs 9–32 are only available for bus detectors.

If a DIP switch is changed on any device, it is necessary to shut down the device’s
power and then re-power it.
The first module in each category is defined as ID= 1.
Families that have sequential ID numbers are:
Keypads (LCD, LCD with proximity and wireless keypad)
Zone expanders (8 zones expander, bus zone expander)
Outputs (4 relay output expander, 8 open collector output expander, 2 relay output
expander on 3A power supply, 2 relay output expander on Wireless zone expander,
X-10 Outputs)
Power supplies (3A switching mode power supply)
Bus zones
WL zone expanders
Notes:
1. The main unit can support a maximum load of 1.4 Amp. If more current is
required, install additional power supply modules (3 Amp max.).
2. On 3 Amp supervised power supplies and on the wireless expander, there are
two programmable outputs. These programmable outputs belong to the ‘Output’
family. These outputs have dedicated DIP switches that identify the OUTPUT ID.
Page 33
Installing Bus Devices
Device Type
Wired / Bus Expanders
Bus Zones
WL Zone Expanders
Bus Zones Expanders
Outputs Expanders
Keypads
3A Power Supply
Bus Sirens (ProSound / Lumin8)
Max.
Total
3
32
2
4
4
4
4
4
Installing Bus Expanders
Keypads
The LightSYS supports several types of keypads. Up to 4 bus keypads can be assigned to the
LightSYS.
Model RP128KCL

Model:RP432KP
Model: RP128KP
To install LightSYS bus keypads
1. Open the keypad cover
2. Set ID DIP switches
3. Connect the keypad to the bus.
4. Set the back tamper switch ( Only in model RP128KP)
5. Adjust the brightness and contrast of the LCD keypad using a trimmer located
next to the dipswitches. (Model RP128KCL). In models RP128KP and RP432KP it
is done by pressing and holding [OK].
6. Close the keypad
8 Zone Expander
The LightSYS Zone Expander (model RP432EZ8) enables you to expand with up to three
additional 8-zone expander boards (for a total of 32 sensor devices) connected to your
LightSYS security system.
Page 34
Installing Bus Devices
Figure ‎3-2: Zone Expander board and mounting diagrams

To install the 8-zone expander
1. Set DIP switches as follows:
Switch
Description
Switch 1-5
Defines the Zone Expander ID number.
Switch 6-7
Not Applicable
Switch 8: Tamper bypass
Instead of a short between the TMP/COM
terminal block
2.
3.
Wire the zone expander to the bus
Wire the zones terminals as follows:
a. Connect up to eight hardwired zones, using twisted-pair or 4-conductor cable
wiring.
b. Connect each zone to the appropriate Zone (Z) terminal and its related COM
terminal. Each pair of zones shares a COM terminal. For example, Z1 and Z2
share a COM terminal, as do Z3 and Z4, and so on.
NORMALLY CLOSED
ZONE CONFIGURATION
zone
com
NORMALLY OPEN ZONE
CONFIGURATION
zone
com
END OF LINE ZONE
(N.C CONTACT)
zone
com
END OF LINE ZONE
(N.O CONTACT)
zone
4.
DETECTOR
2.2 K 2.2 K
ALARM
ALARM
ALARM
DETECTOR
DETECTOR
com
zone
2.2 K
2.2 K
ALARM
ALARM
DETECTOR
com
DOUBLE END OF LINE
ZONE CONFIGURATION
TAMPER
DETECTOR
Supply power to auxiliary devices. Refer to Wiring Auxiliary Devices, p. 23)
Note:
The RP432EZ8 enables to define the end-of-line resistance of its zones. Selection is done
through the Quick key programming: .
Page 35
Installing Bus Devices
5.
Mount the zone expander in either of the LightSYS box left-slots:
Figure ‎3-3: Zone Expander mounting location inside the LightSYS box
Utility Outputs
The LightSYS utility outputs support a variety of device activation, based on
periodicity or system event. As detailed in Chapter 4, Using the Installer Programming
Menus  Outputs , you can program customized device activation powerfully and
granularly.
Figure ‎3-4: Utility Output Module UO4 (Showing an Example of UO4 Wiring)
Page 36
Installing Bus Devices
Figure ‎3-5: Utility Output Module E08
Figure ‎3-6: Utility Output Module X-10
Notes:
Outputs on module EO8:
Current consumption: 25 mA, typical / 30 mA, maximum;
Contacts; 12V Open Collector, Active Pull-Down, 70 mA, maximum
Outputs on module EO4:
Current consumption 25 mA, typical / 140 mA, maximum;
Contact rating: 5 A / 24V DC.

To install the utility output expanderss:
1. Set the output expander ID using the ID DIP switches.
2. Wire the UO expander to the bus.
3. Connect the devices to the output terminals as follows:
a. UO4 – Relays (see Figure ‎2-8 and Figure ‎3-4)
b. UO8 – Open collectors:
AUX GND
UO1 UO2
c. X10:
i. Connect an RJ25 cable (4-wire telephone cable) between the RJ11 connector
on the X-10 module and the X-10 transmitter.
ii. Plug the X-10 transmitter into the AC power.
iii. Plug the X-10 receiver into the AC power close to the device that will be
operated.
iv. Connect the X-10 receiver to the device
4.
5.
Mount the Utility Output Expansion Modules in the main panel cabinet,
depending on space availability or in a separate cabinet (see Figure ‎3-3) .
If the Utility Output expansion module is mounted in a separate cabinet you can
use the TAMP and COM terminal to tamper the cabinet, as follows:
Connect one (or more) normally open (NO) momentary-action pushbutton
switches in a series between the TAMP and COM terminals in order to shortcircuit these terminals while the cabinet door is closed.
Note:
It is not necessary to use a tamper switch if another module sharing the same
cabinet is equipped with one.
Do NOT use an End-of-Line Resistor in the tamper switch circuit.
If a tamper switch is not used, connect a wire jumper between the two terminals.
Page 37
Installing Bus Devices
Wireless Receiver
Up to two Wireless bus expanders (model WL432) can be assigned to the LightSYS.
WL Receiver Mounting
Bracket
1. Screw cap
2. Upper mounting hole
3. Lower mounting holes
(optional)
4. Wall tamper hole
1. Optional screw hole
(used to fasten front
and back covers)
2. Red LED
3. Green LED
4. Prog button
5. DIP switch
6. Box tamper
7. Bus Connector
8. Terminal block
Figure ‎3-7: Wireless Receiver

To install the wireless receiver
1. Separate the mounting bracket from the main unit.
2. Use the mounting bracket as a marking template.
3. Tear off screw caps, as needed for covering front screw hole.
4. Mount the bracket to the wall.
5. Open the wireless receiver front cover.
6. Set DIP switches as follows:
Switch
Description
SW1- SW3
3 switches to set ID of the wireless receiver.
SW4 – SW6
3 switches to set ID of the 2-output expander.
SW7:
UO expander Enable/Disable
Off: Disable
On: Enable
SW8
Receiver operational mode
Off : Bus mode
On: Stand alone mode
Page 38
Installing Bus Devices
7.
8.
Wire the wireless expander to the bus.
Connect the devices to the outputs terminals (12VDC @ 1A max Dry Contact
Relays). See Figure ‎2-8 and Figure ‎3-4
9. Mount the wireless receiver to the mounting bracket.
10. Close the mounting screw
11. Close the front cover. Use the screw cap you tore on Step 3 on the rear side.
Note:
For additional programming and configuration instructions, see 5IN1424 Wireless
Receiver 432 Installation instructions
3A Switching Mode Power Supply
Figure ‎3-8: SMPS –General View
 To mount the 3A Switching Mode Power Supply (SMPS)
1. Mount the SMPS and the backup battery inside a metal box.
Important:
The SMPS should be serviced by qualified personnel only!
Unless serviced, the SMPS box must be closed with screws at all times!
Use only safety-approved wires in accordance with the national rules.
The SMPS is designed for indoor use only!
Page 39
Installing Bus Devices
Figure ‎3-9: SMPS Inside a Metal Box
Note:
Prior to installation, calculate the total current consumption of the connected
devices in order not to exceed the power supply’s maximum current
consumption!
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
Important:
To prevent risk of electric shock, disconnect all power sources before servicing!
Under no circumstances should mains be connected to the PCB other than to the
main terminal block!
Locate the SMPS metal box in a clean and dry location, close to the mains.
Open the SMPS box by releasing the attaching screws.
When attaching the box to the wall, it is recommended to use Ø4.2mm, 32mm
length screws (DIN 7981 4.2X32 ZP)
Connect the incoming mains cable to the main fuse terminal block.
Wire the SMPS terminals as follows:
a. Connect the bus Terminals: Connect only three of the first four terminals at
the left of the Power Supply expansion module to the main panel's 4-wire
bus, as follows
Expansion Bus Terminals
Color
COM
BUS
BUS
BLK (Black)
YEL (Yellow)
GRN (Green)
Important:
Do NOT make any connection to the AUX (RED) terminal from the main
panel. It is used for the outgoing bus to supply voltage to other modules.
Notes:
The power supply expansion module is connected to the AC power supply.
This module, therefore, supplies power to all modules and/or keypads
located AFTER the point that it is connected to the bus.
Page 40
Installing Bus Devices
b. Set the Tamper (TAMP COM): The power supply expansion module can be
contained in a metal cabinet. Tamper the cabinet, as follows: Connect one (or
more) normally open momentary-action pushbutton switches in a series
between the TAMP and COM terminals.
Notes:
1. It is not necessary to use a tamper switch if another module sharing the
same cabinet is equipped with one.
2. Do NOT use an end-of-line resistor in the tamper switch circuit.
3. If a tamper switch is not used, connect a wire jumper between the two
terminals.
c. BELL/LS (+) (-): Used to connect an external sounder driven by the SMPS
(bell or loudspeaker). Position the Bell/LS jumper respectively for the
connected device as described in the Jumper Settings section below.
Notes:
1. To avoid bell loop trouble, if NO connection is made for the BELL/LS
terminals, connect a 2.2KΩ resistor in its place.
2. Use a larger wire gauge if the distance between the sounder and the
SMPS is significant. Take the sounder(s) current draw into account
when selecting a wire gauge (see Appendix C, page 195).
3. Any internal siren(s) connected to the power supply expansion module
will operate exactly like the siren(s) connected to the main panel
d. AUX RED(+): Used together with the COM (-) terminal to apply power to
Aux. devices (e.g. PIRs, smoke/glass break detectors and any other devices
that require 12VDC power supply). Total current consumption from the
SMPS (Via The Aux./COM and BELL/LS terminals) is 3A
Notes:
If one or more of the AUX/BELL/LS outputs is overloaded and the SMPS
shuts down, the SMPS must be reset, using the LightSYS software as
follows: (User menu > Activities > Advanced > Overload Restore option, or
enter and exit the installation-programming mode. If overload still exists,
perform manual reset as follows:
Disconnect all loads from the AUX/COM terminals for at least 10 seconds
before you reconnect any load to the AUX/COM terminals. Then perform
Overload Restore again from the LightSYS user menu.
e. GROUND (Earth): Used to connect the GND terminal to the main box
ground pin (see illustration below). Use 16 AWG (at least).
f. AC: Used for connection of the AC terminals (see illustration below) to the
transformer outputs (16.5VAC/50 VA).
Page 41
Brown
Installing Bus Devices
Blue
To Power Supply
To Mains Ground
Mains
Blue
Brown Green-Yellow
18 AWG (at least)
Figure ‎3-10:
7.
SMPS – AC & Ground Connection
Set the SMPS jumpers and the DIP switches as follows:
Module
DIP switch
PS/SW1-SW3
Power
PS/SW4
Supply
UO/ SW1-SW3
Utility
Output
UO/SW4
Description
Used to set a unique ID number for the bus module for
communication purposes.
Enables/disables Power Supply – LightSYS
communication.
On (up): Communication enabled.
Off (down): Communication disabled
Used to set a unique bus ID number for the UO module
located on the SMPS board.
Enables/disables UO module – LightSYS communication.
On (up): communication enabled.
Off (down): communication disabled
Note:
When PS/SW4, or UO/SW4 is Off, the ID number defined by SW1-SW3 is not
recognized by the LightSYS and can be used for the connection of another
accessory of the same category. The UO/PS LED will flash since there is no
communication with the main panel.
Page 42
Installing Bus Devices
Jumper
BAT
Description
Battery discharge protection
If a continuous AC power outage occurs, the SMPS
automatically disconnects the battery when its backup
Protection
battery voltage drops below 10.8VDC. This is done to
ON
prevent "deep discharge” that may damage the battery.
The battery may be totally discharged during continuous
AC failure (no deep discharge protection).
Protection
OFF
Note:
If 2 pins configuration is selected, the battery might be damaged, thus b
may be required.
Bell/LS
Used to determine the SMPS mode of operation in accordance with
the sounder device connected to the BELL/LS terminals.
Note:
The sounder(s) connected to the SMPS operates identically to the main
panel’s sounder(s).
Bell
LS
(Speaker)
8.
9.
For a bell/electronic siren with a built-in siren driver,
position jumper on one pin; 12VDC is produced at the
sounder’s terminals during burglary/panic alarms. Slow
pulsing voltage is produced during fire alarm.
For a loudspeaker without a built-in siren driver, position
jumper on both pins. The SMPS produces continuous
oscillating voltage for burglary/panic alarms and an
interrupted oscillating voltage for fire alarm.
Locate the battery at the bottom of the SMPS box.
Connect flying leads (battery connectors) from the SMPS board to the battery
terminals - (+) Red, (-) Black).
Note:
Use only lead acid battery type, rated 12V, 7-21AH (maximum) and safety
approved in accordance with the national standards!
Page 43
Installing Bus Devices
Digital Voice Module
Figure ‎3-11: Voice Module PCB
 To mount the voice module:
1. Set the voice module DIP switches as follows:
Switch
Description
Usage
1
Bypass tamper
Instead of a short with the TMP/COM terminal
block
2
OPT
Not in use
3
Test
Connected in parallel to all output channels
and enables to listen to all played messages
using a speaker (at least 32 Ohm) connected
between the Test Spkr and COM terminals
4
Intern Mic
Select an external or internal microphone for
recording messages:
On: Recording messages from the microphone
located on the Voice module board.
Off: Recording messages from a microphone
located on Listen / Talk unit (IN1 terminal)
Page 44
Installing Bus Devices
2.
Wire the voice expander as follows:
a.
b.
c.
3.
4.
Figure ‎3-12: Voice Module — Listen/Talk Unit Wiring
Bus connection: The connection to the main bus can be made through the
terminals of the module voice AUX (RED), COM (BLK), BUS (YEL) and
BUS (GRN) as illustrated or through the bus (PLUG1) using the supplied 4wire cable.
If required, connect the Listen/Talk unit as illustrated in the diagram above.
Connect the Voice module to the VOICE connector on the LightSYS main
panel (PLUG 4) via the supplied cable, as illustrated below. This connector
transmits signals from the Voice module to the telephone line during
remote communication, and is essential for normal operation of the Voice
module.
Mount the Voice module inside the plastic enclosure with the LightSYS main
panel in order to make a connection between the two units. (as above)
Mount the Listen/Talk unit. Mount the unit in a place where Listen - In
operation is to be performed.
Page 45
Installing Bus Devices
Sounders
For detailed information of installation the bus Sounders (ProSound or Lumin 8) refer to the
manuals supplied with the products
ProSound
Figure ‎3-13: ProSound Bus Wiring
 To install LightSYS-compatible bus sounders
1. Connect the siren according to Figure ‎3-13.
2. Set the related DIP switches for bus mode operation.
a. Set DIP switch DIP 1:SW4 should be in ON position for ProSound bus
connection
b. DIP switch DIP 1:SW5 : Defines the siren sound rhythm (ON = Slow, Off =
Fast)
c. DIP switch DIP 1:SW1-3: Set ID Bus Number. Up to 4 sirens can be
connected to the LightSYS.
d. DIP switch DIP 2:SW2: Set different siren sound
Notes:





The sounder will not operate when a battery is not connected or no power
supply is connected to the PS terminals.
After powering-up the sounder, it will not operate for a period of 20 seconds
(sound and strobe) in order to avoid accidental activation during installation.
After powering-up the sounder, the sounder inputs (C+/C-) will cause
activation only if they have been in normal (silent) state at least for 10 seconds.
The PROX and TRBL outputs are deactivated in bus mode configuration.
To protect the battery against deep discharge, the battery will be automatically
disconnected below 10.5 VDC.
Page 46
Installing Bus Devices
Lumin 8
BUS (Serial) connection to ProSYS FreeCom
LuMIN8 Sounder
HOLD
-
DIPSWITCH
TMF/EXT
SW8
ON
OFF
MON/NM
SW7
ON
OFF
PRO/ACT
BUS/STD
A3
A2
SW6
SW5
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
SW4
SW3
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
SW2
A1
SCB/SAB SW1
+
PRO BUS
YEL GRN
Sounder defined
as unit No. 2
BUS
BELL BLK
+ COM YEL GRN
Connecting Bus Detectors
ProSYS FreeCom
Up to 32 addressable bus detectors can be assigned to the LightSYS. Bus detectors can be
wired to the main bus or to a Bus Zone Expander (BZE).
For full installation instructions refer to the instructions supplied with each bus detector.
 To connect bus detectors to the main LightSYS bus
1. Set the bus detector ID number (1-32) using the detector's DIP switches.
Note:
For WatchOUT, LuNAR, and WatchIN set the switch that defines the detector
operation mode to bus mode.
2.
Wire the bus terminals AUX(RED), COM (BLK), BUS (YEL) and BUS (GRN) to the
LightSYS bus.
Note:
For maximum operation stability, it is best NOT to exceed a total 300 meters (1000
feet) of wiring from the bus detector to the LightSYS panel.
 To connect bus detectors using a Bus Zone Expander (BZE)
Important Note:
Connecting bus zones to the LightSYS using the bus zone expander can only be done
using Bus Zone Expander version B and later, PN RP128EZB000B.
1. Set the BZE ID number (1-3) using the DIP switches SW1 1-3.
2. Set the BZE SW2-3 to ON position.
3. Wire the BZE terminals marked as TO PANEL to the LightSYS bus.
4. Set the bus detector ID number (1-32) using the detector's DIP switches.
Note:
Do not repeat the same ID twice on the same BZE.
5. Wire each detector's bus terminals to the relevant BZE's terminals marked as TO
DEVICE.(see figure below)
Page 47
Installing Bus Devices
Note:
For maximum operation stability, it is best NOT to exceed a total of:
300 meters (1000 feet) of wiring from the BZE to the LightSYS panel.
300 meters (1000 feet) of wiring from the BZE to the last bus detector.
When connected to LightSYS the Bus Zone Expanders can be defined to support 32 bus zones.
UP to 4 Bus Zones Expanders can be connected to the LightSYS .
Single Zone Expander
The RISCO RP128EZ01 is a Single Zone Expander that enables to connect any detector to
RISCO system BUS. Using the BUS connection you can ease your installation by connecting
any detector in parallel connections from any point along the wiring route. In addition you
can define any detector with one of the following zone terminations supported by the panel:
NO, NC, EOL, DEOL.
 To connect the RP128EZ01 to the LightSYS bus
Note:
Up to 32 Single Zone Expanders can be installed on the LightSYS.
1. Set the RP128EZ01 ID number (1-32) using DIP switches 1-5.
 SW1 (1 - 5): ID switches. Defines the Single BUS Zone Expander ID number
 SW1 - 6: Not used
2. Wire the RP128EZ01 BUS wires Red, Black (COM), Yellow(BUS) and Green (BUS) to
the LightSYS BUS.
Note:
For maximum operation stability, it is best NOT to exceed a total of 300 meters (1000
feet) of wiring from the BZ1 to the LightSY panel or to the BUS Zone Expander
Page 48
Installing Bus Devices
 Wiring RP128EZ01 to the Main BUS Wiring RP128EZ01 to BUS Zones Expanders
Notes:
When connecting RP128EZ01 to a BUS Zone Expander wire the RP128EZ01 wires to the
relevant BUS zone expander's terminals marked as TO DEVICE.
3. Wire the RP128EZ01 zone wires, Black and White, to the detector's terminals
according to the required termination.
Notes:
The Black and White wires are equivalent to zone input terminals in the LightSYS.
Completing the Installation
 To complete the installation
1. Mount the back panel to the wall using affixing screws
2.
Connect the system to the mains power
Note:
If no back tamper is connected set SW1-4 to ON position to avoid tamper alarm
3. Close the front cover and close the locking screw
4.
Upon completion of LightSYS bus device installation, module wiring, and
DIP switch and jumper setting, proceed to ‎Chapter 4 Installer Programming
and ‎Chapter 5 Using the Installer Non-Programming Menus
Page 49
Installer Programming
Chapter 4 Installer Programming
Programming Methods
Program the LightSYS through one of three methods:
Configuration Software (Local or remote)
Program Transfer Module (PTM)
LCD Keypad
Configuration Software
A software application that enables you to program the LightSYS from a PC computer. It
offers the following alternatives:
Working locally, through a portable computer connected to the LightSYS via cable
Working at a remote site, communicating with the LightSYS via one of the
following options:
o A phone line and modem
o TCP/IP network using the IP Module
o GPRS using the GSM/GPRS communication module
For further information on programming the LightSYS via the Configuration Software, refer
to the Configuration Software manual.
PTM: Data Storing Device
The PTM is a tiny circuit board into which the LightSYS panel can transmit a copy of the
system's configuration. The PTM stores this copy and can also transmit the configuration
information back to the LightSYS panel.
 To copy from a programmed main panel into the PTM:
1. Position the PTM on PLUG 1 connector on the main panel with the red LED facing
the row of terminals on the main panel. The red LED flashes slowly.
2. Position the default DIP switch 2 to the ON position.
Note:
The DIP2 should be software enabled (Installer programming Quick key 1 5 1)
3. From an LCD keypad, access the main Installer Programming menu.
4. Without making any changes, exit the main Installer Programming menu by
pressing [0]. The LED on the Program Transfer module flashes rapidly, and the
keypad displays the following:
Saving data in
PTM Accessory
5. When the LED stops flashing rapidly, the keypad beeps twice and displays the
following:
Data is saved
Page 50
Installer Programming
6.
7.
8.
9.
Please wait…
Then the keypad returns to the normal initial display.
Remove the PTM from the PLUG 1 connector
Position the default DIP switch 2 to the OFF position.
The PTM now contains a copy of the main panel's configuration
 To load the PTM’s stored configuration into a main panel:
1. Position the PTM on the PLUG 1connector on the Main with the red LED facing the
row of terminals on the main panel. The red LED flashes slowly.
2. Position the default DIP switch 2 to the ON position.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
Note:
The DIP2 should be software enabled (Installer programming: Quick key 1 5 1)
Momentarily remove all power from the main panel (both AC and Standby Battery).
Restore all power to the main panel. After a moment, the LED on the Program
Transfer module flashes rapidly, indicating that the information is being copied
from the PTM to the main panel. The LCD keypad displays the following:
Please wait…
When the LED stops flashing rapidly, the keypad beeps once, and its display returns
to the normal initial display.
Remove the PTM from the bus connector PLUG 1.
Position the default DIP switch 2 to the OFF position.
From an LCD keypad, access the main Installer Programming menu.
Without making any changes, exit the main Installer Programming menu by
pressing [0]. The LED on the Program Transfer Module flashes rapidly, and the
keypad displays the following:
Do you want to
Save the data? Y
10. Press
.
11. The keypad beeps twice and displays the following:
Data is saved
Please wait…
12. Then the keypad returns to the normal initial display, and the main panel's
configuration now matches the PTM.
13. Reset its TIME and DATE, which were lost when power was removed. (
Page 51
Installer Programming
LCD Keypad
The LCD keypad is a visual interface tool that helps you operate and program the LightSYS
main panel.
Keypad Programming Key Functions
The following table describes the uses of the keypad keys during programming:
LCD KP
RW432KP
LCD KP
RP128KCL
Touch screen
keypad RP128KP
–
Function
1. To enter numeric values where
required.
2. For quick key programming.
Press the number keys to access a
programming option.
3. To edit labels and names.
To go back (up) / quit / don’t save.
Enter / Save (to move into the
displayed menu or to save the data
that you have changed).
/
Press either one of these keys to
move back and forth through the
programming level functions.
These keys also change the position
of the flashing cursor. When editing
a selection, the cursor moves to the
left or right respectively
/
or
/
Used to toggle displayed menu
options from ‘N’ to ‘Y’ and viceversa.
/
Used to increase or decrease
selected screen digital values.
/
If you do not know where you are in the menu structure, press
to the main menu.
repeatedly to return
Entering Text Descriptions (Labels):
Use the keys on the keypad to produce characters according to the table below. Pressing
a particular key toggles between the characters available from that key in the sequence
listed below followed by a blank space. The LightSYS permits a total of 74 characters
(letters, numbers, and symbols) for use in labeling
Page 52
Installer Programming
Key
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
0
Data Sequence
1 . , ' ? !
2 a b c A
3 d e f D
4 g h i G
5 j
k l J
6 m n o M
7 p q r s
8 t
u v T
9 w x y z
0
" – ( ) @
B C
E F
H I
K L
N O
P Q R S
U V
W X Y Z
/
:
_
+
&
*
#
Keypad Timeout
If, after 15 minutes, no entry is made to a keypad that has been placed in the Installer
Programming mode, it will produce an audible reminder, consisting of several beeps in
rapid succession, along with the following display:
Time out
Hit any Key
Pressing any key stops the beeping. To re-enter the Installer Programming menu, you
must key in your Installer code again and press
.
Accessing Installer Programming Menu
First Time Power Up

1.
2.
3.
4.
To power up LightSYS for the first time:
Disconnect all power from the main panel
Set SW1 – 2 (Default) to ON position (see page 31).
Set SW1 – 4 (Bypass Tamper) to ON position (see page 31).
Connect – power to the assembled mounted unit.
5.
Press the
key.
6.
Select language. Scroll through the options and press
.
Note:
Changing the language can be done also in regular operation mode by pressing
+ simultaneously
7.
Enter the Installer code (default: ) and press
8.
9.
Correct the time and date and confirm by pressing
.
The system automatically enters the automatic accessories settings process option.
Page 53
.
Installer Programming
10. Move to the section "Identifying the connected devices" as described below.
Regular operation mode
 To enter Installer Programming mode
1.
From the main display press
.
2.
Enter the Installer code (default: ) and press
3.
Select [1] Programming and press
4.
You are now in Installer Programming mode. Move to the section "Identifying
the connected devices" described below
.
.
Identifying the Connected Devices
Automatic Setting
Note:
By default, when entering Installer mode with the default DIP Switch 2 in ON position,
the system will take you immediately to Auto Settings. If the keypad is already
showing BUS SCANNING, skip to step 2 below.
 (Install,
BUS Devices,
1.
Enter the programming key sequence
Automatic).
2.
Press
to begin the automatic BUS SCANNING (the Auto Settings process) in
which it identifies all the devices on the bus.
Verify that the keypad displays all the devices you have connected. If a device does
not appear, ensure that you have given it a unique ID within its “family”.
3.
4.
Press
to accept what is being displayed, to progress through configuration
screens and to advance on to the next device found.
5. Repeat steps 3 and 4 until the presence of all devices has been confirmed and all
parameters configured.
Notes:
 When adding a zone expander you should define the zones expander resistance
compatibility, depending on the detectors you intend to connect to the expander. By
default the resistance is set to 2.2K for EOL and DEOL termination.
 When adding a wireless expander, define the “Bypass Box Tamper” as YES if the
wireless expander is mounted inside the LightSYS housing and not in its own.
Page 54
Installer Programming
Bus Test
The bus test (Quick key ) sends multiple test commands to each device
connected to the system to ensure reliable connectivity.
Press
to begin the automatic BUS TEST in which every device is tested to report if
connections are 99% or higher.
Note:
If a low reading is experienced, check connections with the device and repeat the bus
test
Wireless device programming workflow
Each of the 32 zones in the LightSYS can be defined as a wireless zone.
Step 1: Allocate a wireless receiver
1.
From the Installer menu, select  (Install, Bus Device, Manual,
WL Expander)
2.
3.
Set the receiver ID (1 or 2) and using
, set the type to WL and press
.
If the receiver is mounted inside the LightSYS box select Y to bypass the box
tamper. Press
and move to step 2.
Step 2: Calibrate the Receiver
For successful communication, strength of the signal should be higher than the noise
threshold level, measured in a process termed calibration.
1. From the Installer menu, select  (Install, WL Device, RX
Calibration)
2.
Select the wireless receiver and press
3.
Using the
.
key, choose [Y] (Yes) to ‘Re-Calibrate’ the Wireless Receiver and
press
to confirm.
Explanation:
The calibration measurement above shows the amount of background ‘noise’ that the
receiver can ‘hear’ on the same frequency as the RISCO wireless devices. This ‘noise’
could be neighboring devices of another system or other devices operating on the same
frequency nearby. These are ‘unwanted’ signals that the LightSYS wireless receiver must
be told ‘not to listen to’.
The threshold (set above) is the absolute minimum signal strength needed to be heard
from a wireless device in order for the receiver to effectively ‘hear it’.
Page 55
Installer Programming
Step 3: Allocating Wireless Device
Each wireless device must identify itself to the system receiver, in a process termed
“enrollment”.
Enrollment can be performed by sending an RF signal from each device, or by typing the
device’s unique serial code into the system. Enrollment can be done locally using the
keypad or remotely using the configuration software.
 To quick enrol by RF signal using a keypad
1. From the Installer menu, select  (Install, WL Device, Allocation)
2.
3.
Select 1) By RF and press
.
Select the receiver to be used for the registration mode.
4.
Select category device and press
5.
6.
Using the numeric keys, enter the desired device number and press
The wireless receiver is in learn mode. Send a write message from the your
wireless device as shown in the table below:
7.
.
Wireless Device
Sending Write Message
Detector/Contacts/Flood/Shock
Press and hold the tamper switch for 3
seconds.
Smoke Detector
Insert battery. Write message is sent
automatically within 10 seconds.
Gas, CO detectors
Press and hold the test button for 3
seconds.
2 Panic Button Key fob
Press and hold both buttons for at least 7
seconds.
4 Button Key fob
Press the button on the keyfob for at least
2 seconds
Using the arrow keys, select [SUPERVISED] or [NONE SUPERVISED] for the
wireless zone and press
.
8. Repeat steps 3 to 7 until all required wireless device have been enrolled.
9. Continue entering the wireless device attributes section.
 Zones: Quick key 2) Zones, > 1) Parameters)
 Keyfobs: Quick key: 8) Devices > 2) Keyfob
Bus Detectors Programming Workflow
The following section describes the flow of adding bus detectors to the LightSYS. Bus
detectors can be programmed to the main unit or to a bus zone expander.
Page 56
Installer Programming
Programming bus detectors on the main bus
Step 1: Adding Bus Detector to the Main Unit
Note:
If you have already performed Auto Settings, skip to Step 2 below: Assign Bus Detectors
to a Zone ID and set basic parameters.
1. From the main installer menu press   to access the bus Zone
category.
2.
3.
Press
to move the cursor to the ID field.
Enter the bus detector ID number as set by the detector's DIP switches (01-32)
Note:
The display "(x:yy) Type: None" represent the bus detector location in the
system. In the 0:yy designation, the 0 denotes that the bus detector is on the
main unit and is not assigned to a bus zone expander. The yy represents the bus
detector ID number (up to 32) as set by the detector's DIP switches.
4.
Using the arrow keys move to the Type field. Use the
detector's type.
Repeat steps 2 - 4 for other bus detectors.
5.
key to select the
Step 2: Set Bus Zone Basic Attributes
1.
From the main Installer menu select [1] Zones > [1] Parameters > [1]
One by One .
2.
3.
Select the zone number that the bus zone was assigned to and press
Configure the parameters for the relevant bus detector.
.
Step 3: Programming the Bus Detectors Advanced Parameters
1.
From the main Installer menu select [2] Zones > [1] Parameters > [2]
By Category > [7] Advanced > [4] BZ Parameters .
2.
3.
Select the zone number that the bus zone was assigned to and press
Configure the parameters for the relevant bus detector.
.
Programming bus detectors on a bus expander
Using bus expanders you can create a separate bus loop that is used only for the bus
detectors connected to it. The separate bus loop increases the total system security in
case a certain bus detector is sabotaged. Up to four bus expanders can be added to
the LightSYS
Page 57
Installer Programming
LightSYS
AUX
COM
RED
BLK
BUS
YEL GRN
BUS Zone Expander
RED BLK YEL GRN
TO PANEL
RED BLK YEL GRN
TO DEVICE
Max of 32 Bus detectors in LightSYS
...Up to 4 Bus Zone Expanders
BUS Zone Expander
RED BLK YEL GRN
TO PANEL
...Up to 300m
(1000 ft)
RED BLK YEL GRN
TO DEVICE
...Up to 300m
(1000 ft)
Step 1: Adding the Bus Expander to LightSYS
Note:
If you already performed Auto Settings skip to Step 2 below: Assign Bus Detectors to
a Zone ID and set basic parameters.
1. From the main installer menu press    to enter the Bus Expander
menu.
2. Using the arrow and numeric keys select a bus zone expander ID.
3.
Using the arrow keys move to TYPE. Use the
press
key to select a BZE32 and
.
Step 2: Adding Bus Detector
Refer to section Step 1: Adding Bus Detector to the Main Unit to assign a bus detector
to the system.
Note
When the bus zone is connected to a bus expander, you should define the X in the (x:yy)
display as the bus expander ID (1,2,3 or 4). The yy represents the bus detector ID
number (up to 32) as set by the detector's DIP switches.
Page 58
Installer Programming
Step 3: Set Bus Zone Basic Attributes
1.
From the main Installer menu select [1] Zones > [1] Parameters > [1]
One by One .
2. Select the zone number that the bus zone was assigned to and press
.
3. Configure the parameters for the relevant bus detector.
Note:
In the zone designation XY:ZZ the X represent the Bus Expander ID as set by its dip
switches.
Step 4: Programming the Bus Detectors Advanced Parameters
1.
From the main Installer menu select [2] Zones > [1] Parameters > [2]
By Category > [7] Advanced > [4] BZ Parameters.
2.
3.
Select the zone number that the bus zone was assigned to and press
Configure the parameters for the relevant bus detector.
.
Exiting Programming Mode
1.
2.
3.
4.
Set SW1 – 2 (Default) to OFF position.
Close the main box in order to prevent Front Tamper Alarm.
Press [*] repeatedly to return to ‘Main Menu’.
Press  >
to Exit and SAVE your settings.
Note:
The system will not allow exit from the Installer mode if a ‘Tamper’ or ‘System
Troubel’ condition exists. Correct any tamper and/or system fault conditions before
attempting to exit the Installer mode.
Restoring Manufacturer's Programming Defaults
You may find it useful to be able to remove all or some changes made to the main panel's
programming and restore the default settings provided by the manufacturer.
 To restore the main panel to the manufacturer's defaults:
1. From the installer Programming menu, select:
1) System > 5) Setting> 2) Default Panel
2.
Using the key
select whether to also restore the system labels to the
manufacturer defaults and press
3.
4.
to confirm.
Using the key
to toggle Y.
To save your settings exit the programming mode.
Page 59
Installer Programming
Using the Installer Programming Menus
Installer Programming Menu Conventions
The following typographical conventions are used throughout this chapter:
 unless they are the final keys in a
1.
Numeric keys are represented as
2.
programming sequence, in which case they are represented as
Screen text is presented in déjà vu sans mono font:
System:
1)Timers


Notes:
If the Authorize Installer system bit is defined as YES, a Grand Master code is required to
authorize the installer to enter the programming mode. In this case the grand master code
should be entered after the installer code via the grand master menu
Quick key menu options are displayed only for system-recognized modules. For nonrecognized modules, your menu option numerical display listing will be non-successive.
The installer menu consists of the following options:
System, page 61
 Zones, page 85
 Outputs, page 110
 Codes, page 121
 Communication, page 126
Audio, page 156
Install, page 160
 Devices, page 176
 Exit, page
The column headings appear as follows:
Column Heading
Description
Quick Keys
A shortcut to program an option. The shortcuts are listed
in numerical sequence.
Parameter
The name of the option programmed by the selection.
Default
The factory default. The default values have been
carefully chosen and are suitable for most installations.
Range
Where applicable, the range of possible values.
To program the system using Quick Keys:
1.
Access the Installer Programming menu and select the main menu option that you
want to access.
2.
Press the Quick Keys listed in sequence (from left to right) to locate the option
listed in the Parameter column and then press
Page 60
.
Installer Programming
1 System
The System menu provides access to submenus and their related parameters that are used for
programming configuration settings applicable to the entire system.
After you access the System menu from the main Installer Programming menu, as described
in this section, you can access the following sub-menus:
 Timers, page 61
Controls, page 65
Labels, page 61
Sounds, page 80
 Settings, page 82
Auto Clock, page
Service Info, page 83
 Firmware update, page 84
 Timers
The Timers menu contains parameters that specify the duration of an action.
Access and configure the parameters in the System Timers menu, as follows:
System: Timers
Quick Keys
Parameter

Exit/Entry Delay 1
Default
Range
Exit/Entry delays (Group 1).

30 seconds
Entry Delay 1
01-255 seconds
Duration of entrance delay 1.

45 seconds
Exit Delay 1
01-255 seconds
Duration of exit delay 1.

Exit/Entry Delay 2
Exit/Entry delays (Group 2).

Entry Delay 2
30 seconds
Duration of entrance delay 2
Page 61
01-255 seconds
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range

Exit Delay 2
45 seconds
01-255 seconds
15 minutes
01-90 minutes
Duration of exit delay 2.

Bell Timeout
Duration of the external sounder(s) during alarm.

Bell Delay
00 minutes/seconds
00-90 minutes/seconds
The time delay before the keypad sounder and the external sounder
operate after the onset of an alarm.

Switch Aux Break
10 seconds
00-90 seconds
The time that the power supplied to the system's smoke detectors through
the programmable output is interrupted during a user-initiated smoke
detector reset, typically performed after a fire alarm or automatically
when a fire verification is defined in the system control. (Refer to Double
Verification of Fire Alarms, page 68, for additional details.)
Note
This feature is supported through any programmable output that is
defined as Switch AUX .

Wireless
Specifies the time intervals relating to the operation of the wireless
module

Jamming Time
None
None, 10, 20 or
30 seconds
Specifies the period of time that the LightSYS's wireless module tolerates
unwanted radio frequencies capable of blocking (jamming) signals
produced by the system's transmitters. Once the specified time is reached,
the main panel sends a report code to the alarm receiving center. (Refer to
Jamming Fault, page 199.)
NONE 10 SEC  20 SEC  30 SEC
NONE: No jamming will be detected or reported.
Note:
Different sounds will be produced when jamming is detected, depending
on the defined Audible Jamming time
Page 62
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range

RX Supervise
0
0-7 Hours
Specifies how often the system expects to get a signal from the systemʹs
transmitters. If a signal from a zone is not received during the specified
time the zone will be regarded as lost, the system will send a report code
to the monitoring station, and the system status will be "Not Ready".
Note:
0 hours disables supervision.
It is recommended to set the supervision time to a minimum of 3 hours

AC Off Delay
30
001-255 minutes
In the case of a loss of AC power, this parameter specifies the delay period
before reporting the event or operating the programmable output. If the
delay time is set to zero, there will be no delay period.

Guard Delay
30
01-99 minutes
Specifies the time period that the system will be unset after an authorized
user enters a Guard code.

Swinger Limit
00
00-15 times
A swinger is a repeated violation of the same zone, often resulting in a
nuisance alarm and usually due to a malfunction, an environmental
problem, or the incorrect installation of a detector or sensor.
This parameter specifies the number of violations of the same zone reported
during a single armed period, before the zone is automatically bypassed.
Note
Enter 00 to disable the swinger shutdown.

Redial Wait
30
0–255 seconds
The number of seconds between attempts at redialing the same phone
number.
Applies to the MS Retries parameter, described on page 143 and FM
Retries described on page 156.

Last Exit Sound
00
0–255 seconds
Defines the final seconds of the Exit Time for which the beep sound will
change (keypads), indicating that Exit Time period is about to expire.
Page 63
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default

Buzzer at Stay
15
Range
01-99 seconds
Defines how much time keypads buzzer will sound before the external
sounders start to operate while an alarm occurs in STAY mode. The timer
is relevant only if the system control Bell>Buzzer is defined ed as Yes.

Status Timer
180
0-255 seconds
Defines if the status of the system will be displayed while the system is
armed . When the time is defined as 0, the system status will be displayed
during the Arm period. When the time is not 0, the system status will be
displayed only during this interval after the Arm period starts.

Service Timer
000
0-255 weeks
Use this timer to periodically generate a “Service required” message so
that the user is reminded that a service call is required. The user may
continue to arm and disarm the system. When this time is other than 0,
the panel will count down the time. When the time expires, a service
message will be displayed on all LCD keypads whenever the keypad is on
Disarm display.
To clear the message, the installer needs to reset the time, enter a code
from the Anti Code menu or perform a “remote reset” to the panel.

Payment Timer
000
0-255 weeks
Use this timer as a reminder for the user payment due. When this time is
other than 0, the panel will count down the time. One week before the
time expires a service message will be displayed as a pre-warning on all
LCD keypads whenever the keypad is on Disarm display. At due time,
the system is prevented from being armed.
To reset the time, enter a code from the Anti Code menu or Installer code,
or perform a “remote reset” to the panel.

Pulse Open
25 sec
0-255 seconds
This timer is relevant only for zones defined with a pulse counter greater
than one ( see ZZ, page 96) .
If such a zone is regarded as not ready for the time defined under this
timer, then the zone will be tripped and act according to its type definition.
Page 64
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default

Inactivity Timer
0
Range
0-255 minutes
This timer relates to Automatic Arm/Disarm scheduler. If there is no
signal from any of the zones located in a partition that is defined under an
Arm/Disarm scheduler for the time defined as Inactive Timer then the
automatic schedule will be activated and the relevant partitions will be
auto armed (according to the schedule definition).
Note: The Inactive Timer of the scheduling program should be defined as
ON under User Menu> Clock>Scheduler>Weekly>Schedule
#>Arm/Disarm>6) Inactive.
 Controls
The System Control menu contains parameters that control specific system operations.
Access and configure the parameters in the system control menu, as follows:
System: Controls: Basic
Quick Keys
Parameter

Basic Programming
Default
Range
This section refers to the most common controls in the system.
 
Quick Arm
Yes
Yes/No
YES: Eliminates the need for a user code when arming (Full or partial).
NO: A valid user code is required for arming (Full or partial).
 
Quick UO
Yes
Yes/No
YES: A user can activate a utility output without the need to enter a user
code.
NO: A user code is required to activate a utility output.
 
Allow Bypass
Yes
Yes/No
YES: Permits zone bypassing by authorized system users after entering a
valid user code.
NO: Zone bypassing is NOT permitted.
 
Quick Bypass
No
Yes/No
YES: Eliminates the need for a valid user code when bypassing zones.
NO: Qualified users must enter a valid user code to bypass zones.
Page 65
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
 
False Code Trouble
Yes
Yes/No
YES: A false code report is sent to the monitoring station after three
successive attempts at arming or disarming in which an incorrect user
code is entered. No alarm sounds at the premises, but a trouble
indication appears on the wired keypads.
NO: A local alarm is sounded at the premises.
 
Bell Squawk
Yes
Yes/No
YES: Arming or disarming the system using a remote control, wireless
keypad or a keyswitch produces a brief “chirp” and activates the strobe
as follows:
1. One chirp indicates the system is armed
2. Two chirps indicate the system is disarmed.
3. Four chirps indicate the system is disarmed after an alarm.
NO: No “chirp” is produced.
 
3 Minute Bypass
No
Yes/No
YES: Bypasses all zones automatically for three minutes when power is
restored to an “unpowered” system to allow for the stabilization of
motion and/or smoke detectors. .
NO: No bypassing occurs.
 
Audible Panic
No
Yes/No
YES: The sirens operate when a “Police Alarm” is initiated at the keypad
(if defined), the remote control or when a panic zone is activated.
NO: No siren operation occurs during a “Panic Alarm,” making the
alarm truly “silent” (Silent Panic).
Note
The system always transmits a panic report to the monitoring station.
 
Buzzer  Bell
No
Yes/No
YES: If an alarm occurs when the system is armed in the stay arm mode,
a buzzer sounds for the time defined under Buzzer At Stay (see page 64)
before the external sirens operate.
NO: An alarm in the Stay Arm mode causes sirens to operate
simultaneously.
Page 66
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
 
Audible Jamming
No
Yes/No
Relates to the Jamming Time parameter, described on page 62
YES: Once the specified time is reached, the Main Panel activates any
internal sounders and sends a Report Code to the MS.
NO: Same as above, except the internal sounders do not operate.
 
Exit Beeps at Stay
Yes
Yes/No
Determines whether the system will sound beeps during exit time in stay
arming.
YES: Exit beeps will sound.
NO: Exit beeps will not sound.
 
Forced Keyswitch
Arming
Yes
Yes/No
YES: Keyswitch or Proximity Key arming is performed on any partition.
Any violated (not READY) zone(s) in the partition will be bypassed
automatically. The partition is then "force armed," and all intact zones
are capable of producing an alarm.
NO: The partition cannot be armed until all violated (not ready) zones
are secured.
 
Arm Pre-Warning
Yes
Yes/No
Related to auto arm/disarm operation.
YES: For any partition(s) set up for auto arming, an audible exit delay
(warning) countdown will commence 4.25 minutes prior to the
automatic arming. During this period, exit delay beeps will be heard.
You can enter a valid user code at any time during the countdown to
delay the partition’s automatic arming by 45 minutes.
When an “Auto-Arm” partition is disarmed, as described above, it can
no longer be automatically armed during the current day.
The extended 4.25 minutes warning does not apply to automatic partial
arming.
NO: Auto arming for any programmed partition(s) takes place at the
designated time. The programmed exit delay period and any audible
signal occur as expected.
Page 67
Installer Programming
System: Controls: Advanced
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range

Advanced
Yes
Yes/No
This section refers to the advanced controls in the system.
 
No
Double Verification
of Fire Alarms
Yes/No
YES: Implemented on detection of smoke or fire for verification. Power
to the smoke detector(s) in the affected zone is cut off and restored after
the time defined in the Switch Aux Break delay (page 62). If a
subsequent detection occurs in the same zone within one minute of the
first detection, the system emits a fire alarm.
NO: No fire alarm verification takes place.
 
No
Alarm ZE Cut
Yes/No
YES: Produces an alarm if the communication between the main panel
and any expander is lost. A report is transmitted to the MS.
NO: No alarm occurs. The system, however, produces a local trouble
indication.
 
No
Code Grand Master
Yes/No
YES: Only a user with the grand master authority level can change all
user codes, along with the time and date.
NO: Users with the grand master and master authority levels can change
their own user codes, all codes with a lower authority level, and the time
and date.
 
No
Area
Yes/No
Changes the system operation to area instead of partition, which then
changes only the operation of a common zone.
YES: When selected, the following points are relevant:
 A common zone will be armed after any partition is armed.
 A common zone will be disarmed only when all partitions are
disarmed.
NO: When selected, the following points are relevant:
 A common zone will be armed only when all partitions are armed.
 A common zone will be disarmed when any partition is disarmed.
Page 68
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
 
Global Follower
No
Yes/No
YES: Specifies that all zones (that are programmed to follow an
Exit/Entry delay time) will follow the Exit/Entry delay time of any armed
partition.
NO: Specifies that all zones (that are programmed to follow an entry
delay time) will follow the entry delay time of only the partitions to
which they are assigned.
 
No
Summer/Winter
Yes/No
YES: The LightSYS automatically sets its Time of Day clock one hour
ahead in the spring (on the last Sunday in March) and one hour back in
the Autumn (on the last Sunday in October).
NO: No automatic time accommodation is made.
 
24-Hour Bypass
No
Yes/No
YES: It is possible for the user to bypass a 24-hour zone.
NO: It is not possible for the user to bypass a 24-hour zone.
 
No
Technician Tamper
Yes/No
YES: It is necessary to enter the installer code to reset a tamper alarm
(
). Therefore, resetting a tamper alarm requires the intervention of the
alarm company. However, the system can still be armed although the
tamper indication is on.
NO: Correcting the problem resets a tamper alarm, requiring no alarm
company assistance.
 
No
Technician Reset
Yes/No
YES: It is necessary to enter the installer code to reset an alarmed
partition after it has been disarmed. This requires the intervention of the
alarm company.
Note
Before the Ready LED/
can light., all zones within the partition must
be secured.
NO: Once an alarmed partition is reset the Ready LED/
lights when all
zones are secured.
Page 69
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
Engineer Tamper
Default
No
Range
Yes/No
YES: After a tamper alarm, the system is not ready to arm and the tamper
indication (
) LED is not restored. This requires the intervention of the
alarm company.
NO: After a tamper alarm is restored the system is ready.
 
Low Battery Arming
Yes
Yes/No
YES: Allows arming of the system when a low battery condition is
detected (also in the Power Supply expansion module).
NO: Arming the system is disabled when a low battery condition is
detected.
 
No
Bell 30/10
Yes/No
YES: Any internal sounders cease to sound for 10 seconds after each 30
seconds of operation.
NO: Any internal sounders operate without interruption.
 
Fire Temporal Pattern
No
Yes/No
YES: During a fire alarm, the sirens produce a pattern of three short
bursts followed by a brief pause.
NO: During a fire alarm, the flow of sounds produced by the siren is a
pattern of two seconds ON, then two seconds OFF.
Page 70
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
IMQ Install
Default
No
Range
Yes/No
YES: Causes the following parameters to function as follows:
 Auto Arm Bypass: If there is an open zone during the auto arm
process, the system will be armed, and a silent alarm will be
activated (unless the open zone is closed).
 A utility output defined as “Auto Arm Alarm” is activated.
 A utility output defined as “Zone Loss Alarm” is activated
 Guard User: If a Guard user disarms a partition, the system will be
armed automatically after the predefined time period (refer to
Guard, page 63). If there is an open zone during the arming process,
the system will be armed, and an alarm will be sounded (unless the
open zone is closed).
NO: Causes the following parameters to function as follows:
 Auto Arm Bypass: If the Auto Arm programming arms the system
and there is an open zone during the auto arm, the system will
bypass the open zones and arm the system.
 A utility output defined as “Auto Arm Alarm” is deactivated.
 A utility output defined as “Zone Loss Alarm” is deactivated.
 Guard User: If a Guard user disarms a partition, the system will be
armed automatically after the predefined time period (refer to
Guard, page 63). If there is an open zone during the arming process,
the partition will be bypassed.
 
Disable Incoming Calls
No
Yes/No
This parameter is used to disable all incoming calls trying to come in
through the voice channel (PSTN or GSM).
YES: Incoming calls from voice channel are disabled.
NO: Incoming calls from voice channel are enabled.
Note
Incoming data call via the GSM data channel is still enabled
Page 71
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
 
Disable Keypad When
Auto Disarm Exists
No
Range
Yes/No
YES: When a partition is armed manually or in auto arm mode, and an
auto disarm time is defined, this parameter specifies that all the keypads
that are masked to this partition will not function and that it will be
impossible to disarm the relevant partition.
Note
The partition can be disarmed only by using the configuration software
or the auto disarm function.
NO: When a partition is armed manually or in auto arm mode, and an
auto disarm time is defined, the relevant keypads will function normally.
 
Yes
Buzzer Delay
Yes/No
YES: The keypad buzzer will be silent during the bell delay time.
NO: The keypad buzzer will be audible immediately when a system
alarm occurs.
 
Yes
Speaker = Buzzer
Yes/No
YES: The internal sounder will follow the operation of any keypad’s
buzzer.
NO: The internal sounder will follow the external sounder operation
(and not the keypad’s buzzer).
 
Confirmation Speaker
No
Yes/No
YES: A confirmed alarm triggers the internal sounder.
Note
A confirmed alarm actually eliminates the buzzer delay time, causing the
internal speaker to trigger immediately.
NO: The internal speaker will trigger normally (at the end of bell delay
time).
 
Yes
Bell Confirmation
Yes/No
YES: A confirmed alarm triggers the external bell.
Note
A confirmed alarm actually eliminates the bell delay time, causing the
external alarm to start immediately.
NO: The external bell will trigger normally (at the end of bell delay time).
Page 72
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
 
Error Speaker Time Out
Yes
Yes/No
This option determines the duration of the alarm that is generated via the
internal sounders (speakers) when the exit door is programmed as “Final
Exit”, and it is not closed once the exit time expires (an “EXIT ERROR”).
YES: The “EXIT ERROR” alarm in the internal speaker matches the alarm
bell timeout setting.
NO: The “EXIT ERROR” alarm in the internal speaker sounds
continuously until user reset.
 
Yes
Tamper Report
Yes/No
This option determines if a tamper signal will be reported to the MS
while the system is disarmed.
YES: A tamper signal will always be reported.
NO: A tamper signal will not be reported to the MS during the unset
period.
Note:
A tamper restore report to the MS is always reported, regardless of the
“TAMPER REP” definition
 
Yes
AC Trouble Arm
Yes/No
YES: The system can be armed with an AC trouble detected in the main
panel, power supply module or the bus sounder.
NO: The system cannot be armed with an AC trouble.
 
No
Strobe Arm
Yes/No
This option allows the strobe (internal or external activated by a utility
output - Utility output >Follow Partition > Strobe Trigger) to confirm the
final arming of the system.
YES: A ten second strobe indication will occur after the system is armed.
NO: There will be no strobe indication when the system is armed.
 
Yes
Final Night
Yes/No
This option determines the behavior of a final exit zone when the system
is armed at Stay.
YES: There is no need to open and close the door if the door is closed, in
order to arm the system in Stay. The zone behaves like a regular
“EXIT(OP)” zone type.
NO: There will be no change in the operation of a final exit zone in Stay
arming.
Page 73
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
 
Stay Strobe
No
Yes/No
YES: For Stay or group arming, a squawk indication will be made by the
strobe activated by an output (Utility output >Follow Partition > Strobe
Trigger) at the end of the exit delay time.
NO: For Stay or group setting, no indication will be made by the strobe at
the end of the exit delay time.
 
No
Blank display
Yes/No
YES: Two minutes after the last keypad operation, the display will
appear blank. After pressing any key, an Enter Code message will be
displayed. The user should enter his code or pass his proximity tag. The
display returns to the normal operation mode. Select this option for
keypads that can be viewed from outside the protected area to disguise
the system status.
NO: The keypad display operates normally
System: Controls: Communication
Quick Keys
Parameter

Communication
Default
Range
This section refers to controls of the systems communication capabilities.
 
Monitoring] Station
Enable
Yes
Yes/No
YES: Enables communication with the central station to report alarms,
trouble, and supervisory events.
NO: No communication with the central station is possible. Choose NO
for installations that are not monitored by a central station.
 
Yes
Follow Me Enable
Yes/No
YES: Enables Follow-Me communication.
If both the MS report and the FM report are defined, the system will first
call the MS phones and then the FM destinations.
NO: Disables Follow-Me communication.
Page 74
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
 
Configuration Software
(U/D) Enable
Yes
Yes/No
YES: Enables communication between the alarm company and the
LightSYS main panel using the configuration software. This enables
modifying an installation's configuration, obtaining status information,
and issuing main panel commands, all from a remote location.
NO: Disables communication, as detailed above.
System: Controls: EN 50131
Quick Keys
Parameter

EN 50131
Default
Range
This section refers to controls that apply to EN 50131 approvals.
 
No
Authorize Installer
Yes/No
This option limits the installer and sub-installer authorization to access
the programming menu.
YES: A grand master code is required to authorize the installer to enter
the programming mode for one hour.
NO: The installer does not need an authorization code.
 
Yes
Override Trouble
Yes/No
Specifies if the system/partition can be armed when there is a trouble in
the system.
YES: The system will arm even if there is a trouble in the system.
NO: When the user starts the arming process and there is a systemtrouble, the user must confirm that he is aware of all troubles before
continuing with the arming process. The user needs to scroll the list of
troubles. At the end of the list the following question will appear:
« Override Trouble? » Using the
to Y and press
.
Page 75
key he needs to toggle the option
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
 
Restore Alarm
No
Yes/No
YES: The user must confirm that he is aware that alarm occurred in the
system before rearming the system. The system/partition will be in “Not
Ready” status until it confirms the alarm. The user needs to confirm the
alarm by going to View > Alarm Memory
NO: The user does not need to confirm the alarm before rearming the
system.
 
Mandatory Event Log
No
Yes/No
YES: Only mandatory events (specified in the EN standard) will be
displayed in the event log.
NO: All the events will be displayed in the event log.
 
No
Restore Troubles
Yes/No
YES: The user must manually confirm the restoral of each trouble to a
normal condition. This is done from the User menu > View Trouble
> Press OK.
NO: The restoral report of each trouble is automatic .
 
Yes
Exit Alarm
Yes/No
YES: A violated zone outside the exit route will generate an alarm during
the exit time. A report to the monitoring station for arming the system is
sent at the beginning of the arming procedure.
NO: A violated zone outside the exit route will cancel the arming
process. A report to the monitoring station is sent at the end of a
successful arming procedure.
 
Entry Delayed Alarm
No
Yes/No
This feature is used to reduce false alarm reports to the MS.
YES: The report to the MS and the siren alarm will be delayed for 30
seconds or until the end of the predefined entry delay (the shorter time
of the two) following a violation of a zone outside the entry route.
NO: A violated zone outside the entry route will generate an alarm
during the entry time and a report will be sent to the MS.
Page 76
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
 
20 Minutes Signal
No
Yes/No
YES: Prior to arming the system, the system will check for zones that did
not send a signal for more than 20 minutes. These zones will be regarded
as not ready. A partition assigned with a not ready zone cannot be
armed.
NO: Prior to arming, the system will not check whether a zone did not
send a signal for more than 20 minutes.
 
No
Attenuation
Yes/No
YES: The LightSYS receiver will be attenuated by six dB during the
communication test.
NO: The LightSYS receiver works in normal operation mode.
System: Controls: DD243
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range

DD243
Yes
Yes/No
This section refers to controls that apply to DD243 approvals.
 
Yes
Bypass Exit/Entry
Yes/No
YES: It is possible for the user to bypass an Exit/Entry zone.
NO: An Exit/Entry zone cannot be bypassed.
 
No
Entry Disable
Yes/No
YES: The alarm confirmation process will be disabled when the entry
time starts.
NO: The alarm confirmation process will start when the entry time
starts.
 
No
Route Disable
Yes/No
YES: The panel disables the entry route zones (EX/EN, EX (OP)/EN,
followers and Final Exit) from participating in the alarm confirmation
process when the entry time starts.
Note
Sequential confirmation can still be established from two confirmed
zones, located off the entry route.
NO: The entry route zones will participate in the alarm confirmation
process when the entry time starts.
Page 77
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
 
Installer Reset
Confirmation
No
Yes/No
YES: An installer reset confirmation is required in order to reset the
system after a confirmed alarm. The system cannot be armed until an
installer reset confirmation is performed. The reset can be done by
entering the Anti code or entering the installation mode or by
performing an “Installer reset” from the keypad.
NO: Any means can be used to arm or disarm the system (keypad,
remote phone operation etc.).
 
No
Key Switch Lock
Yes/No
YES: Only a latched key switch zone can arm or disarm the system.
Note
When the system has more than one zone defined as latch key switch,
the arm/disarm operation will occur only after all these zones are armed
or disarmed.
NO: Any means can be used to arm or disarm the system (keypad,
remote phone operation etc.).
 
No
Entry Disarm
Yes/No
Determines if the system’s disarming depends on the entry time.
YES: Only a remote control can disarm the system during the entry time.
Note
The system cannot be disarmed with a remote control while the system is
armed.
NO: The system can be disarmed during any time using any disarming
device.
System: Controls: CP-01
Quick Keys
Parameter

CP-01
Default
Range
This section refers to controls that apply to comply with SIA CP 01.
Page 78
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
 
Exit Restart
No
Yes/No
This parameter is used to define if an exit time shall restart one
additional time while an entry/exit zone is tripped twice during exit
time.
YES: Exit time will restart for one time only when an entry/exit zone is
tripped during exit time.
NO: Exit time will not be affected if an entry/exit zone is tripped during
exit time.
 
No
Auto Stay
Yes/No
This parameter is used to define the system’s arming mode when using a
keypad and no exit/entry zone is tripped during exit mode.
YES: If no exit/entry zone is tripped during exit time the system will be
armed in STAY mode.
NO: If no exit/entry zone is tripped during exit time the system will be
armed in Away mode.
System: Controls: Device
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range

Device
Yes
Yes/No
This section refers to controls that apply BUS device
 
Anti Mask = Tamper
No
Yes/No
Used to determine the operation of Anti Masking detection in a bus
zone.
YES: Anti mask violation will activate tamper alarm.
NO: Anti mask violation will be regarded as trouble event.
 
Proximity Anti Mask
=Tamper
No
Yes/No
Used to determine the operation of the proximity anti masking detection
indicated by the MW channel in the WatchOUT DT detector.
YES: Proximity anti mask detection will activate the tamper alarm.
NO: Proximity anti mask detection will be regarded as a fault event.
Note that Proximity AM operates for approximately 2.2 seconds when
the detector is approached in close proximity.
Ensure that Prox Anti Mask has been enabled when configuring the
WatchOUT DT bus zone parameters.
Page 79
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
 
Audible Proximity Tamper No
Range
Yes/No
This parameter relates to the bus siren.
YES: A proximity anti approach violation will activate the siren.
NO: A proximity anti approach violation will not activate the siren and
will be regarded as trouble by the system.
 
Siren Auxiliary = Tamper
No
Yes/No
This parameter relates to the bus siren.
YES: A siren auxiliary trouble will be regarded as tamper alarm by the
system.
NO: A siren auxiliary trouble will be regarded as trouble by the system.
 Labels
The System Labels menu enables you to modify the labels displayed by the LCD that identify
the system and partition labels. For changing labels from the keypad refer to page 52.
System: Labels
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range

System
Security System
Any 16 Characters
Edit's the global(system label)
 to

Partitions 1 through 4
Partition 1 through
Partition 4
Any 16 Characters
 Sounds
The Sounds menu contains parameters that enable you to set the sound(s) that will be
produced after the following system events.

Tamper Sound
Sets the sound(s) produced by a Tamper violation of a keypad and/or an
expansion module, as follows:
 Silent — Produces no sound
 Bell (External Siren) Only
 Buzzer (Keypad Piezo) Only
 Bell + Buzzer
Page 80
Installer Programming
System: Sounds: Tamper
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
During Disarm
Default
Range
Buzzer
–
Sets the sound produced by tamper violation while the system is
disarmed
 
During Arm
Bell only
–
Set the sound produced by tamper violation while the system is armed

Speaker Volume
Sets the volume of internal sounder (speaker) connected to the
Bells+/LS- terminal according to different system modes. The volume
range is between 0 (Silent) and 9 (Max volume). After changing the
volume, sound will be emitted by the internal sounder to enable
evaluation of the selected volume level.
 
9
Trouble
0-9
Determines the volume of the internal sounder beeps while there is
trouble in the system
 
9
Chime
0-9
Determines the volume of internal sounder chime sound. The Chime
sound is used as an audible indication to a zone violation while the
system is Disarmed.
 
9
Exit/Entry
0-9
Determines the volume of the beeps sounded from the internal sounder
during the Exit/Entry times
 
Alarm

Wireless Lost Sound
9
0-9
Sets the behavior of the sound when a wireless loss zone is detected. The
sound can be activated as in a fault condition or as in a tamper condition.
 As trouble
 As tamper
Determines the internal sounder volume during alarm
Page 81
Installer Programming
 Settings
This option allows setting the system in compliance with specific standardization, languages,
customer of panel default:
System: Settings
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range

DIP 2
Enable
Enable/Disable
Used to determine whether the LightSYS default switch SW1-2 is enabled
or disabled.
Enabled: When power to the main panel is switched off and then on and
SW1-2 is in ON position , the Installer, Sub-Installer and Grand-Master
codes will return to the original, factory default values. In this case, after
entering the Installer Programming section, the system automatically
enters the Automatic Accessories arming setting process.
Toggle the enable/disable option with

.
Default Panel
Restores programming options to factory defaults.
The panel default option will be followed by questions regarding the
defaults of the labels and erasing wireless devices. Use
your option. (See page 59)

to select
Erase Wireless
Erase wireless devices without changing the system current
programmed parameters. Select the receiver to be erased. (Note: This
entry appears only if a wireless device is registered in the system.)
 
Standard
Sets the panel programming options in compliance with the selected
standard:



EN standards, page 75
DD243, page 77
CP01, page 78
Page 82
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
Customer
Default
Range
Sets the panel programming options in compliance with the selected
customer code. Each customer has its predefined parameters.
Note:
Selecting a customer that is different than the one in use will
automatically default the panel
 
Language
Sets the system language (Email, SMS and keypad interface language)
 Text –Change the interface keypad language
 Voice –Change the voice language. (This option is only available if a
voice module is assigned to the system)
 Automatic Clock
This option is used to retrieve an automatic time update (NTP or Daytime) through the IP
network or GPRS.
System: Automatic Clock
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default

Server
Daytime
Select the internet time protocol:
 NTP (Network Time Protocol)
 DAYTIME

Host
99.150.184.201
The IP address or server name.

Port
00013
The NTP server port.

Time Zone (GMT)
Scroll through the available selections:
)GMT-12:00 – )GMT+13:00.
Page 83
Range
Installer Programming
 Service Information
The Service Information menu enables you to insert information accessible to the system's
users of the alarm company from whom the service is obtained.
System: Service Information
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
 
Name
Any 16 characters
Range
Enables you to insert and/or edit the name of the MS from whom service
may be obtained.
 
Any 16 characters
Phone
Enables you to insert and/or edit the service phone number.
 Firmware Update
Note:
The firmware update menu option series is visible only if the IP or GSM module is installed.
Access and configure the parameters in the System Control menu, as follows:
System: Firmware Update
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range

Server IP
firmware.riscogroup.com
Enter the IP address of the router/gateway where the upgrade file is
located.

Server Port
80
Enter the port on the router/gateway where the upgrade file is located

File Name
CMD.TXT
Enter the upgrade file name. for example: /LightSYS/0UK/cpcp.bin
Please contact Customer Support services for the file name parameters

Download File
Select the communication path for the upgrade.
 Via
 Via
IP
GPRS
Page 84
Installer Programming
2 Zones
The LightSYS supports up to 32 zones. Each zone can be defined to be a wired zone, a
wireless zones or a bus zone. The attributes for each zone vary according to the zone’s type
(wired, wireless or type of bus zone).
The Zones menu provides access to submenus and their related parameters that are used for
programming the characteristics of each of the system's protected zones.
After you access the Zones menu from the main Installer Programming menu, as described
in this section, you can access the following submenus:
Zone Parameters, page 85
Testing, page 105
Cross Zones, page 107
Alarm Confirm, page 109
 Parameters
The Parameters submenu allows you to program the zones parameters. You can program the
basic parameters for a single zone (One by One) or a certain parameter for all zones at the
same time (By Category) .
Note:
In addition to the basic parameters described under this section, each zone has addition
advanced parameters, quick key 2>1>2>7
 Zones: Parameters: One By One
Important:
When using the One by One method, the listing of each zone's parameters is sequential.
Once Zone 1's parameters have been programmed, they are followed by Zone 2's, then
Zone 3's, and so forth.
To program one or more of the system's zones using the One by One method, changes
made to any (or all) of the Zone parameters will NOT be recorded without going through
the entire Zone One by One list.
The following procedure describes how to program the full complement of parameters for
each zone on a one-by-one basis.
The One by One menu contains parameters that enable you to program each of the following:
 Zone Label, below
 Zone Partitions, below
 Zone Group, below
 Zone Type, page 87
 Zone Sound (Arm, Stay, Disarm), page 94
 Zone Termination, page 95
 Zone Loop Response, page 96
Page 85
Installer Programming
 To program the full complement of parameters for each zone on a one-by-one basis.
1. Access the 2) Zones menu.
2. From with the Zones menu, press 1)Parameters
3. From with the Parameters sub-menu, Press the 1) One by One menu option. The
following display appears:
ZONE ONE BY ONE
ZONE#=01 (XY:ZZ)
Note
The display next to the selected zone number defines the type of zone and its location in
the system in the format XY:ZZ
X: Zone physical type (E=Wired zone, W=Wireless zone, B=Bus zone, I=Input zone or
single BUS zone expander)
Y: The expander ID number. “0” represent the main bus, for example:
E0:04 refer to wired zone 04 on the main board.
B0:15 refers to bus zone 15 on the main bus.
ZZ : The serial zone number in the system (01-32)
4.Specify a two-digit zone number from which you want to start programming (for
example, 01) and press
to access the category of Zone Label.
5. Enter the zone label. The Labels category enables you to create and/or edit up to 15
characters to describe each of the system's zones (see page 80)
6. Press
to confirm and proceed to the partitions category. The Partitions menu
contains parameters that enable you to program the partition assignment for each zone.
The following display appears:
P=1234
Z=XX
Y...
Note
The XX in the Z=XX designation is for the zone number.
In a multi-partition system, a zone can be assigned to more than one partition.
A system without partitions is regarded as having a single partition (meaning Partition
1)
Using the
,
,
, or
to which this zone will belong.
keys, select (Y) or deselect the relevant partitions
7. Press
to confirm and proceed to the groups category. The following display
appears:
GROUP=ABCD Z=01
....
Select the group(s) for which the designated zone is to be in effect by using the
to toggle Y(es) and advance through the entries with the
Page 86
key.
key
Installer Programming
Note:
Each partition has 4 groups. The zone group definition is common to each of the
partitions assigned to the zone.
8. Press
to confirm and proceed to the zone type category, displayed as follows:
Z=01 TYPE:
01)EX/EN1

(and subsequently sound (page 94), termination (page 95) and loop response (page 96).
 Zones: Parameters: By Category
Use this option to modify settings of a specific parameters to all zones.
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
Label
Default
Range
The label identifies the zone in the system. Up to 16 characters, as per
the procedure described on page 52.
 
Partition
Select the partition (1-4) assignment for each zone.
Group
Select the groups for each zone using the using the
 
Zone Type
Quick Keys
key.
Type
The Zone Type menu contains parameters that enable you to program
the zone type for any zone. Setting the zone type is partly determined by
the arming levels. Three arming levels exist, as follows:
Disarm: The system reacts only to those zones defined as 24 HR, Fire,
Panic, and Trouble.
Arm: The system reacts to all zones.
Stay: The system does not react to zones defined as internal (home). This
setting allows freedom of movement in those zones
Note:
Zones for home arming (STAY) must be defined as Interior type
Available options:
06: Interior+Exit/Entry 1,
09: Interior +Entry follower
07: Interior+Exit/Entry 2,
10: Interior+Instant
08: Interior+Exit(OP)/Entry, ,
Parameter
Default
Page 87
Range
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
ZZ
Not Used
Default
Range
Disables a zone. All unused zones should be given this designation
ZZ
Exit/Entry 1
Used for Exit/Entry doors. Violated Exit/Entry zones do not cause an
intrusion alarm during the Exit/Entry Delay. If the zone is not secured
by the end the delay expires it will trigger an intrusion alarm.
To start an arming process, this zone should be secured. When system
is armed, this zone starts the entry delay time.
ZZ
Arm/Stay
Exit/Entry 2
Same as above, except that the Exit/Entry 2 time period applies.
ZZ
Exit (OP)/Entry 1
Used for an exit/entry door, open during the armed period.
This zone behaves as described in the Exit/Entry 1 parameter, shown
above, except that, if faulted when the system is being armed, it does
NOT prevent arming.
To avoid an intrusion alarm, it must be secured before the expiration of
the Exit Delay period.
ZZ
Exit (OP)/Entry 2
Same as above , except that the Exit (Op)/Entry 2 time period applies.
ZZ
Entry Follower
Usually assigned to motion detectors and to interior doors protecting the
area between the entry door and the keypad.
This zone(s) causes an immediate intrusion alarm when violated unless
an Exit/Entry zone was violated first. In this case, Entry Follower zone(s)
will remain bypassed until the end of the Entry Delay period.
ZZ
Instant
Usually intended for non-exit/entry doors, window protection, shock
detection, and motion detectors.
Causes an immediate intrusion alarm if violated after the system is
armed or during the Exit Delay time period.
When Auto Arm and Pre-Warning are defined, the instant zone will be
armed at the end of the Pre-Warning time period.
Page 88
Installer Programming
Default
Range
Quick Keys
Parameter
ZZ
I+ Exit/Entry 1 (Interior+ Exit/Entry 1)
Used for Exit/Entry doors, as follows:
 If the system is armed in the AWAY (ARM) mode, the zone(s)
provide a delay (specified by Exit/Entry 1) allowing entry into and
exit from an armed premises.

If the system is armed in the STAY mode, the zone is bypassed.
Important:
For greater security when arming in the STAY mode, it is possible to
eliminate the Entry Delay period associated with any zone(s), classified
as Exit/Entry Delay 1 by pressing the
key twice, one after another. In
effect, this makes it an INSTANT zone during the STAY mode of
operation
ZZ
I + Exit/Entry 2
(Interior + Exit/Entry 2)
Same as the I+Exit/Entry 1 parameter, described above, but the
Exit/Entry 2 time period is applicable.
ZZ
I + Exit(OP)/Entry 1
Interior + Exit(OP)/Entry 1)
Used for an exit/entry door that, for convenience, may be kept open
when the system is being armed, as follows:

In AWAY (FULL ARM) mode behaves as an Exit (Op)/Entry 1 zone
(see ZZ above).

ZZ 
In STAY (ARMED) mode, the zone will be bypassed.
I + Exit(OP)/Entry 2
Interior + Exit(OP)/Entry 2)
Used for an exit/entry door that, for convenience, may be kept open
when the system is being armed, as follows:

In AWAY (FULL ARM) mode behaves as an Exit (Op)/Entry 2 zone
(see ZZ above).

ZZ 
In STAY (ARMED) mode, the zone will be bypassed.
I+ Entry Follow
(Interior + Entry Follower)
Generally used for motion detectors and/or interior doors (for example,
Page 89
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
foyer), which would have to be violated after entry in order to disarm
the system, as follows:

In AWAY (FULL ARM) mode behaves as an Entry Follower zone.
(see ZZ above)

ZZ 
In Stay (ARM) mode, the zone will be bypassed.
I + Instant (Interior + Instant)
Usually intended for non-exit/entry doors, window protection, shock
detection and motion detectors.
ZZ 

In AWAY (FULL ARM) mode behaves as an intruder (instant) zone.

In STAY (ARM) mode, the zone is bypassed.
UO Trigger
For a device or zone, which if violated at any time triggers a previously
programmed utility output, and is capable of activating an external
indicator, relay, appliance, and so on.
ZZ 
Arm
Day
Usually assigned to an infrequently used door, such as an emergency
door or a movable skylight. Used to alert the system user if a violation
occurs during the unset period (fault by day; Intruder at night), as
follows:
ZZ 

With the system armed (either AWAY or STAY), the zone acts as an
intruder zone. A violation of this zone after the system is aremd or
during the exit delay time period causes an immediate intrusion
alarm.

With the system disarmed , a violation of this zone attempts to alert
the user by causing the POWER/ LEDs on all keypads to flash
rapidly. This directs the user to view the system's trouble
indications.

Optionally, such a violation can be reported to the Central Station as
a zone trouble. (Refer to Report Codes: Miscellaneous, page.203)
24 Hours
Usually assigned to protect non-movable glass, fixed skylights, and
cabinets (possibly) for shock detection systems.
A violation of such a zone causes an instant intrusion alarm, regardless
of the system's state
Page 90
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
ZZ 
Fire
Default
Range
For smoke or other types of fire detectors. This option can also be used
for manually triggered panic buttons or pull stations (if permitted), as
follows:

If violated, it causes an immediate fire alarm, and the Fire/
lit (steady).

A fault in the wiring (wire open) to any fire zone causes a Fire
Trouble signal (a rapid flashing of the keypads' FIRE /
short in the wires will cause an immediate alarm.
ZZ 
LED is
LED). A
Panic
Used for external panic buttons and wireless panic transmitters.
If violated, an immediate panic alarm is sounded (if the zone sound is
not defined as silent or audible panic system control is enabled),
regardless of the system’s state and panic report is sent to the
monitoring station. An alarm display will not appear on the keypads.
If violated, an immediate panic alarm is sounded, regardless of the
system's state.
ZZ 
Special
For external auxiliary emergency alert buttons and wireless auxiliary
emergency transmitters.
If violated, an immediate auxiliary emergency alarm is sounded,
regardless of the system’s state and a report is sent to the monitoring
station.
ZZ 
Pulsed Key Switch
Used to arm/Disarm the system.
Connects an external momentary action keyswitch to any zone terminals
given this designation.
ZZ 
Final Exit
Zones of this type must be the last detector to be activated on exit or the
first detector to be activated on entry. When arming the system, the
related partition arms 10 seconds after this zone is closed, or opened and
then closed. After it is triggered once, the zone acts as an exit
(open)/entry 1 zone.
Page 91
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
ZZ 
Latch Keyswitch
Default
Range
Connect an external SPST latched (non-momentary) keyswitch to any
zone terminals given this designation and operate the keyswitch, as
follows:

After arming one or more partitions using the keyswitch and then
disarming using the keypad, the related partitions will be disarmed.
In order to arm the partition using the keyswitch again, turn the key
to the disarm position and then to the arm position.

If a keyswitch latch is assigned to more than one partition and one of
the partitions is armed by using the keypad (the keyswitch stays in
the disarm position), then:


ZZ 
When changing the position of the keyswitch to the arm
position, all the disarmed partitions, which belong to this
keyswitch, will be armed.
When turning the keyswitch to the disarm position, all the
partitions will be disarmed.
Entry Follower + Stay
All
Assigned to motion detectors and to interior doors protecting the area
between the entry door and the keypad, as follows:
ZZ 

In STAY (ARM) mode, a zone(s) given this designation behaves like
an Exit/Entry zone and is subject to the Entry and Exit Delay time
periods specified under Exit/Entry Delay 1. (Refer to Exit/Entry
Delay 1, page 85.)

In AWAY (ARM) mode, a zone(s) given this designation behaves
like an Entry Follower Zone and causes an immediate intrusion
alarm when violated unless an Exit/Entry zone was violated first.

If so, an Entry Follower + Stay zone(s) remains bypassed until the
end of the Entry Delay period.
Pulsed Keyswitch Delay
Used to apply the Exit/Entry Delay 1 parameter to the momentary
keyswitch operation. (see ZZ above)
ZZ 
Latch Keyswitch Delay
Used to apply the Exit/Entry Delay 1 parameter to the latched keyswitch
operation. (see ZZ above.)
Page 92
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
ZZ 
Tamper
Default
Range
For tamper detection. This zone operates the same as 24 hours zone, but
it has a special reporting code.
Note:
For this zone type the zone sound is determined according to the
Tamper Sound defined under 1) System 4) Sound  1)
Tamper
ZZ 
Technical
This zone operates the same as 24 hours zone, its report code should be
manually set according to the relevant detector connected to the zone.
ZZ 
Water
For flood or other types of water detectors. This zone operates the same
as 24 hours zone, but it has a special flood report code.
ZZ 
Gas
For Gas (natural gas) leak detector. This zone operates the same as 24
hours zone, but it has a special gas report code.
ZZ 
CO
For CO (Carbon Monoxide) gas detectors. This zone operates the same
as 24 hours zone, but it has a special CO report code.
ZZ 
Exit Term
This type of zone is used to avoid a false alarm by acting like an Exit
(OP)/Entry zone.
When triggered (after arming the system and closing the door or
opening the door, arming the system, and closing the door), the systemʹs
Exit Delay time period will be shortened to 3 seconds.
When you re‐open the door, the entry time restarts.
ZZ 
High Temperature
For detector temperature (hot or cold). This zone operates the same as 24
hours zone, but it has a special report code.
ZZ 
Low Temperature
For detector temperature (hot or cold). This zone operates the same as 24
hours zone, but it has a special report code.
Page 93
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
ZZ 
Key Box
Default
Range
This zone is mainly used in Scandinavia. Triggering this zone will be
recorded in the event log. It can also be reported to the monitoring
station. No alarm is triggered.
When using this zone you should connect the alarm wiring of this zone
(usually the auxiliary contact of a door) to an external key box and the
tamper wiring to the housing switch.
ZZ 
KeySwitch Arm
This zone is used by financial institutions such as cash distribution
centers and banks to control the arming of the vault door or treasury
department entrance.
Use this zone for instant arming of the partition in which the zone is
allocated. This zone cannot perform disarming operation.
ZZ 
KeySwitch Delayed Arm
Same as the KeySwitch Arm (ZZ) type but the arming will
be delayed following exit delayed time.
 
Sound
This menu enables you to program the sound produced when a systems
zone triggers and alarm. Report to the central station are not affected by
the option of this menu.
The following sound can be selected:
 Silent: Produces no sound
 Bell Only: Activates the bell sounders for the duration of the Bell
Timeout period, or until a User Code is entered
 Buzzer Only: Activates each keypad's internal piezo buzzer.
 Bell + Buzzer: Activates the bell sounders and the keypads' buzzers
simultaneously
Door Chime: The Door Chime parameter is used as an audible
sounder to indicate the violation of a zone(s), as follows:
o If the system is DISARMED, the system's keypad buzzers make
three momentary sounds whenever the zone is violated.
o If the system is ARMED, only the bell sounders produce the
alarm.
 A different sound can be defined according to the system status as
follows
Page 94
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
At Arm
Default
Range
Set the sound produced when a system's zone triggers an alarm while
the system is armed in Away.
 
At Stay
Set the sound produced when a system's zone triggers an alarm while
the system is armed in STAY.
 
At Disarm
Set the sound produced when a system's zone triggers an alarm while
the system is Disarmed.
 
Termination
The Termination menu enables you to program the connection type
used for each of the system's zones. The actual (physical) termination for
each zone must comply with that selected in the zone termination menu

N/C
Uses normally-closed contacts and no terminating End-of-Line Resistor

EOL
Uses normally-closed (NC) and/or normally-open (NO) contacts in a
zone terminated by End-of-Line Resistor.

DEOL
Uses normally-closed (NC) contacts in a zone using End-of-Line
Resistors to distinguish between alarms and tamper conditions.

N/O
Uses normally-open contacts and no terminating End-of-Line Resistor.
Page 95
Installer Programming
 
Loop Response
The Loop Response menu enables you to set the different times for
which a zone violation must exist before the zone will trigger an alarm
condition
1) Normal: 400 ms (milliseconds).
2) Long: 1 second
3) Fast: 10 ms (milliseconds).
4) Extra Fast: 1 ms (millisecond). This loop response is usually used
for shutters or other devices that require very quick responses
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
Advanced

Forced Arming
Default
Range
ZZ
This option enables or disables the use of forced arming for each of the
system's zones, as follows:

1.
If forced arming is enabled for a particular zone, it allows the system
to be armed even though this zone is faulty.
2.
When a zone(s) enabled for forced arming is faulted, the red LED
blinks during the disarm period.
3.
After arming, all zones enabled for forced arming are bypassed at
the end of the exit delay time period (p. 61).
4.
If a faulted zone (one enabled for force arming) is secured during the
armed period, it will no longer be bypassed and will be included
among the system's armed zones
01-15
Pulsed Counter 01
ZZ
Specifies that the zone will count the number of open and close pulses
received. If the zone exceeds the predefined number of pulses, the zone
will be tripped and act according to its type definition. After a 25second timeout the pulse counter is restarted. The pulse length is the
currently defined loop response time period. (Refer to Zones: Loop
Response, page 96.)
Page 96
Installer Programming

Abort Alarm
ZZ
This parameter defines whether a zone alarm report to the monitoring
station will be immediate or delayed:
ENABLE: A report to the MS will be delayed according to the Abort
Time Delay parameter 5) Communication > 2 MS > 6 MS Times
> 2 Abort Alarm, page 144).
DISABLE: A report to the MS will be sent immediately
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
 
Bus Zones Configuration
Range
The Bus Zone Parameters menu contains parameters that enable you to
program the special parameters of a bus zone. The options are
determined according to the bus detector type:

Lunar Grade 3: A dual technology ceiling detector with a
mounting height of up to 8.6m (28ft) that incorporates AntiCloakTM Technology (ACT).

WatchOUT DT: A dual technology outdoor detector with signal
processing based on two Passive Infrared (PIR) channels and two
Microwave (MW) channels.

WatchOUT PIR: An outdoor detector with signal processing based
on two Passive Infrared (PIR) correlated channels

WatchIN DT Grade 3: A dual technology Grade 3 industrial
detector with signal processing based on two Passive Infrared (PIR)
channels and two Microwave (MW) channels.

iWISE QUAD Grade 2: A motion detector incorporating Quad PIR
technology

iWISE DT Grade 3: A motion detector incorporating both AntiMask and Anti-CloakTM Technologies (ACT). It adheres to
environmentally friendly guidelines and is available in 15m and
25m models.

iWISE QUAD Grade 3: A motion detector incorporating Anti-Mask
and Quad PIR technologies.
Use the instructions below to set parameters for the relevant bus zone
detector.
Page 97
Installer Programming

To configure the Bus Zone detector parameters:
1. From the Miscellaneous menu, press [3] to access the Bus Zone parameters menu
options. The following display appears:
2.
3.
Select the zone that the bus zone detector was assigned to and press
. The Bus
Zone parameters menu appears.
Use the below tables to configure the parameters for each Bus Zone detector type.
Bus Zone: OPR12 (WatchOUT PIR)
Quick Keys
Parameter
ZZ LEDS
Default
Range
3 LEDS
Defines the LEDS operation mode.
OFF - Disables the LEDS operation.
 RED ONLY - Only the Red LED will operate. This option is highly
recommended to avoid the possibility that a burglar will “Learn” the
detector behavior.
3 LEDS - All 3 LEDs will operate..
ZZ PIR Sensitivity
Normal
Defines the PIR sensitivity of the detector.
LOW MEDIUM NORMAL HIGH
ZZ Lens Type
Wide Angle
Defines the actual lens of the detector.
WIDE ANGLE BARRIER / LONG RANGE
ZZ Auxiliary Relay Mode Off
Defines the operation of the auxiliary relay of the detector.
 OFF - Auxiliary relay is disabled
24 Hours - The auxiliary relay will always follow an alarm
 NIGHT ONLY - The auxiliary relay output will follow an alarm
condition only during night time. The time defined by the photocell on
the PCB.
ZZ Auxiliary Relay Time 2.2 Seconds
2.2–480 seconds
Defines the time duration that the auxiliary relay is activated.
 2.2 SECONDS  2 MINUTES 4 MINUTES  8 MINUTES
Page 98
Installer Programming
Bus Zone: iWISE DT Grade 2
Quick Keys
Parameter
ZZ LEDS
Default
Range
On
Defines the LEDS operation mode.
OFF - Disables the LEDS operation.
 ON – Enables the LEDS operation.
ZZ MW (Microwave) Range Trimmer
Defines the microwave channel range.
MINIMUM 25% 50% 65%  85%  MAXIMUM  TRIMMER
(MW is defined by the trimmer setting on the PCB)
ZZ ACT
No
Defines the Anti-Cloak™ Technology (ACT) operation mode.
NO – Disables the ACT mode
 YES – Enables the ACT mode
ZZ Automatic Microwave Bypass No
Defines whether the MW channel will be bypassed or not while the
detector identifies trouble in the MW channel.
NO - While detecting a problem in the MW channel it is not bypassed.
Alarm condition cannot be established until the MW channel is fixed.
YES - Switches the detector to operate only in PIR mode in case of
MW trouble
ZZ Green Line
Yes
A feature that follows environmental guidelines by avoiding surplus
emission This feature defines the activation of the microwave channel
while the system is disarmed.
NO - Green Line feature is disabled. MW is constantly activated.
YES - Green Line feature is activated.
ZZ Self Test
Remote
Used to test the detection technologies. In the event of a failed test, a Self
Test Trouble is created.
REMOTE (Manual) - The remote self test is performed by the system
when a user manually selects the Diagnostics option from the
Maintenance menu via the LightSYS User Functions menu
LOCAL (automatic) - Once an hour, the detector automatically checks
that the detector’s channels are functioning properly.
Page 99
Installer Programming
Bus Zone: Lunar Grade 3/iWISE DT Grade 3
Quick Keys
Parameter
ZZ LEDS
Default
Range
On
Defines the LEDS operation mode.
OFF - Disables the LEDS operation.
 ON – Enables the LEDS operation.
ZZ MW (Microwave) Range Trimmer
Defines the microwave channel range.
MINIMUM 25% 50% 65%  85%  MAXIMUM  TRIMMER
(MW is defined by the trimmer setting on the PCB)
ZZ ACT
No
Defines the Anti-Cloak™ Technology (ACT) operation mode..
NO – Disables the ACT mode
 YES – Enables the ACT mode
ZZ Automatic Microwave Bypass No
Defines whether the MW channel will be bypassed or not while the
detector identifies trouble in the MW channel.
NO - While detecting a problem in the MW channel it is not bypassed.
Alarm condition cannot be established until the MW channel is fixed.
YES - Switches the detector to operate only in PIR mode in case of
MW trouble
ZZ Green Line
Yes
A feature that follows environmental guidelines by avoiding surplus
emission This feature defines the activation of the microwave channel
while the system is disarmed.
NO - Green Line feature is disabled. MW is constantly activated.
YES - Green Line feature is activated.
ZZ Anti-Mask
Enable
Defines the operation of Anti Masking detection.
DISABLE ENABLE and behaves according to the settings defined in
quick keys ZZ
Page 100
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
ZZ Arm/Disarm
Default
Range
No
Defines the operation of the anti masking detection while the detector is
armed or disarmed..
NO – While armed or disarmed, anti-mask behaves according to the
setting defined in quick keys ZZabove.
YES – While armed, anti-mask is disabled. When detector is disarmed
Anti-mask behaves according to the settings defined in quick keys
ZZ.
ZZ Self Test
Remote
Used to test the detection technologies. In the event of a failed test, a Self
Test Trouble is created
REMOTE (Manual) - The remote self test is performed by the system
when a user manually selects the Diagnostics option from the
Maintenance menu via the LightSYS User Functions menu
LOCAL (automatic) - Once an hour, the detector automatically checks
that the detector’s channels are functioning properly.
Bus Zone: iWISE QUAD Grade 2
Quick Keys
Parameter
ZZ LEDS
Default
Range
On
Defines the LEDS operation mode.
OFF - Disables the LEDS operation.
ON - Enables the LEDS operation
ZZ PIR Sensitivity
High
Defines the PIR sensitivity of the detector.
LOW HIGH
ZZ Self Test
Remote
Used to test the detection technologies. In the event of a failed test, a Self
Test Trouble is created
REMOTE (Manual) - The remote self test is performed by the system
when a user manually selects the Diagnostics option from the
Maintenance menu via the LightSYS User Functions menu
LOCAL (automatic) - Once an hour, the detector automatically checks
that the detector’s channels are functioning properly
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Installer Programming
Bus Zone: iWISE QUAD Grade 3
Quick Keys
Parameter
ZZ LEDS
Default
Range
On
Defines the LEDS operation mode.
OFF - Disables the LEDS operation.
ON – Enables the LEDS operation.
ZZ PIR Sensitivity
High
Defines the PIR sensitivity of the detector.
LOW HIGH
ZZ Anti-Mask
Enable
Defines the operation of Anti Masking detection.
DISABLE ENABLE and behaves according to the settings defined in
quick keys ZZ
ZZ Arm/Disarm
No
Defines the operation of the anti masking detection while the detector is
armed or disarmed.
NO – While armed or disarmed, anti-mask behaves according to the
setting defined in quick keys ZZabove.
YES – While armed, anti-mask is disabled. When detector is disarmed
Anti-mask behaves according to the settings defined in quick keys
ZZ.
ZZ Self Test
Remote
Used to test the detection technologies. In the event of a failed test, a Self
Test Trouble is created
REMOTE (Manual) - The remote self test is performed by the system
when a user manually selects the Diagnostics option from the
Maintenance menu via the LightSYS User Functions menu
LOCAL (automatic) - Once an hour, the detector automatically checks
that the detector’s channels are functioning properly.
Page 102
Installer Programming
Bus Zone: ODT15 (WatchOUT DT)
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
ZZ LEDS
Range
3 LEDS
Defines the LEDS operation mode.
OFF - Disables the LEDS operation.
 RED ONLY - Only the Red LED will operate. This option is highly
recommended to avoid the possibility that a burglar will “Learn” the
detector behavior.
3 LEDS - All 3 LEDs will operate.
ZZ PIR Sensitivity
Normal
Defines the PIR sensitivity of the detector.
LOW MEDIUM NORMAL HIGH
ZZ MW (Microwave) Range Trimmer
Defines the microwave channel range.
MINIMUM 20% 40% 60%  80%  MAXIMUM  TRIMMER
(MW is defined by the trimmer setting on the PCB)
ZZ Anti Mask Sensitivity
Defines the sensitivity of the active IR AM: LOW HIGH
ZZ Lens Type
Wide Angle
Defines the actual lens of the detector.
WIDE ANGLE BARRIER / LONG RANGE
ZZ Anti-Mask
Enable
Defines the operation of Anti Masking detection.
DISABLE Enable
ZZ Arm/Disarm
No
Defines the operation of the LEDs and Anti masking detections while the
detector is armed.
 Active IR AM and Proximity AM (Anti masking) is enabled.
LEDs behave according to the LEDs parameter definition.
YES – Active IR AM and Proximity AM (Anti masking) is disabled
LEDs are disabled.
ZZ Prox Anti-mask
Enable
Defines the operation of proximity anti masking detection.
 DISABLE Enable
Page 103
Installer Programming
Bus Zone: WatchIN DT Grade 3
Quick Keys
Parameter
ZZ LEDS
Default
Range
3 LEDS
Defines the LEDS operation mode.
OFF - Disables the LEDS operation.
 RED ONLY - Only the Red LED will operate. This option is highly
recommended to avoid the possibility that a burglar will “Learn” the
detector behavior.
3 LEDS - All 3 LEDs will operate..
ZZ Detection Sensitivity Normal
Defines the sensitivity of the detector (MW + PIR).
LOW MEDIUM NORMAL  ACT (Anti-Cloak™ Technology)
ZZ MW (Microwave) Range Trimmer
Defines the microwave channel range.
MINIMUM 25% 50% 65%  85%  MAXIMUM  TRIMMER
(MW is defined by the trimmer setting on the PCB)
ZZ Alarm Logic
PIR and Microwave
Determine the detector’s logic of defining an alarm.
 PIR & MW (and Microwave) – An alarm is activated when both PIR
and MW channels detect an alarm (AND Logic).
 PIR / MW (or Microwave) - An alarm is activated when either PIR
or MW channels detect an alarm (OR Logic).
ZZ Lens Type
Wide Angle
Defines the actual lens of the detector.
WIDE ANGLE BARRIER / LONG RANGE
ZZ Anti-Mask
Enable
Defines the operation of Anti Masking detection.
DISABLE ENABLE
ZZ Arm/Disarm
No
Defines the operation of the LEDs and Anti masking detections while
the detector is armed.
 Active IR AM and Proximity AM (Anti masking) is enabled.
LEDs behave according to the LEDs parameter definition.
YES – Active IR AM and Proximity AM (Anti masking) is disabled
LEDs are disabled.
Page 104
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
ZZ Green Line
Default
Range
Yes
This feature defines the activation of the microwave channel while the
system is disarmed.
NO - Green Line feature is disabled. MW is constantly activated.
YES - Green Line feature is enabled. This option conforms to
environmentally friendly standards by avoiding surplus emission.
ZZ Sway
No
This option allows the recognition and immunity of swaying objects in
a known pattern.
NO - Sway is disabled.
YES - Sway is enabled.
 
Wireless Zone Parameters - Supervision
ZZ
Choose which zone will be supervised by the system receiver according
to the time defined under the timer RX Supervision. (See
)

Resistance
In the LightSYS you have the ability to define separately the end-of-line
resistance of the zones on the main unit
Selection is done by the software with the following available options
Specify here the optional circuit resistance configuration.
Custom
 4.7K; 4.7K
2.2K; 2.2K 3.3K; 4.7K
4.7K; 6.8K 1K; 1K
6.8K; 2.2K 3.3K; 3.3K
10K; 10K
5.6K; 5.6K
3.74K; 6.98K 2.2K; 1.1K
2.7K; 2.7K 2.2K; 4.7K
 Testing
The following menu is used to perform tests on the system. Note that each test refers to the
last time the device was activated. Tests can be performed on the following elements:
Page 105
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter

Self Test
Default
Range
This feature provides an automated self-test for a selected group of
localized intrusion sensors (for example, glass break detectors, sound
discriminators and shock sensors) which respond to an artificial source
of noise and/or vibration.
Automated self-testing is especially useful when sensors are placed in
high security areas where failure cannot be tolerated.
Up to 16 zones can be designated for self-testing.
A sound or vibration generator should be used that can be placed close
enough to the sensors to trigger them when the noise source is
activated. A Programmable Output acts as the source of switched power
for the noise/vibration generator (refer to Sensors Test, page 111). This is
set to conform to the testing schedule. The schedule defines the time
and day for the first test, and sets the times for repeated tests over a 24hour period.
A message is sent to the Central Station if all the related sensors are
triggered during the test (if a Report Code has been defined).With
successful completion of the self-test, an entry is also placed in the
system's Event Log.
If one or more of the sensors fails to trip during the test period, a selftest failure message is generated and sent to the Central Station. A
record of the failure is also entered in the Event Log.

Soak Test
The Soak Test feature is designed to allow false alarming for predefined
detectors to be bypassed from the system, while any alarms generated are
displayed to the user for reporting to the MS. This is especially useful if
Police response withdrawal is being threatened and a particular zone is
causing unidentified problems.
Up to 8 zones can be placed on Soak Test. Any zone placed in the Soak
Test list is bypassed from the system for 14 days and is automatically
reinstated after that time if NO alarms have been generated by it.
Page 106
Installer Programming
If a zone in the Soak Test list has an alarm during the 14-day period, the
keypad indicates to the user that the test has failed. After the user looks at
the View Trouble option (described in the LightSYS User's Manual), the
trouble message will be erased. This will be indicated in the event log, but
no alarm will be generated. The alarmed zone's 14-day Soak Test period
is then reset and restarted..

To set up a Soak-Test. [LightSYS]
1.
From the Install menu, press quick keys
following display appears:
ZONES FOR TEST:
01) NONE
2. To put a zone on Soak Test, press
appears:
LOCATION 01:
ZONE: 00-32
. The
. The following display
3. Press the keys as per the zone number (e.g. 01 for zone 1)
4.
Press
to confirm and display the initial menu.
5.
To add a second zone for Soak Test, press and repeat the
procedure above, -OR Press the
previous menu.
key to return to the
 Cross Zones
Default: No cross zoning
The Zone Crossing menu is used for additional protection from false alarms and contains
parameters that enable you to link together two related zones. Both must be violated within a
designated time period (between 1 and 9 minutes) before an alarm occurs.
This type of linking is used with motion detectors in hostile or false-alarm prone environments.
The LightSYS allows 10 unique sets of zone links (pairs of zones), which can be manually
specified, as required. Zones crossed with themselves are valid pairs. They need to register a
violation twice to trigger the alarm. This process is known as Double Knock. You may want to
establish a number of zone links, but leave them deactivated at this time (see below).
Page 107
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default

Cross Zones
None
Range
 To set up a Cross Zone
1.
From the Install menu, press quick keys
appears:
ZONES CROSSING:
01) 01 S 01
. The first zone link
2. Press
to modify the first set (01) of zone links:
CROSSING SET 01:
ST
ND
1 = 01 2 =01
3.
Select the zone pairs manually, as required, by making changes to
the number of the first zone in the set, followed by the number of
the second zone. If necessary, use the
or
keys to position
the cursor.
Note:
Zones crossed with themselves are valid pairs. They need to
register a violation twice to trigger the alarm. This process is known
as Double Knock.
4.
Press
to display the correlation type screen:
PAIR: 01,02
1)NONE
Determine how the LightSYS will process violations of the paired
zones.
1) NONE– Not correlated: Temporarily disables any associated
zone pairings
2) ORDERED–Correlated: Effects an alarm so the first listed zone
is tripped before the second
3) NOT ORDERED–Correlated: Effects an alarm in which either
zone in the pair may be tripped first. In this case, the specified
zone order (1st, 2nd) has no bearing on the alarm activation.
5.
Press
to display the alarm violation differential screen:
T.SLOT: XX,YY
SIZE=1 MINUTES
Page 108
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
6.
Default
Range
Enter the time slot, meaning the maximum amount of time allowed
between the triggering events for them to be considered a valid
violation (XX,YY indicate the crossed zones).
Default: 1 min
Range: 1 to 9 minutes
Repeat the entire process, as required, for any additional zone links
(up to 10).
 Alarm confirm
The Alarm Confirmation menu enables to define protection against false alarms and can be
used for alarm verification
Quick Keys
Parameter

Alarm confirm

Confirm partition
Default
Range
Defines which partitions are to be defined for alarm sequential
confirmation.
Each confirmed partition has a separate timer, which is equivalent to the
confirmation time defined in “Confirmation Time Window”.
A confirmed intruder alarm will be reported if two separate alarm
conditions are detected in the same confirmed partition, during the
confirmation time.
Cycle through the four partitions and press

to toggle Y/N
Confirm zones
Define which zones are to be defined for alarm sequential confirmation.
When the first zone goes into alarm the system transmits the first zone
alarm. When the second zone goes into alarm, during the confirmation
time, the panel transmits the zone alarm and the police code.
Notes:
 A confirmed zone will be part of the sequential confirmation only if the
partition in which the alarm occurs is defined as confirmed partition as well.
 Any Code can reset a confirmed alarm.
 If the first zone is violated and not restored until the end of the
confirmation time (no second zone alarm), than this zone will be excluded
from the confirmation process until the next arming.
Cycle through the eight zones and
to toggle Y/N
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Installer Programming
3 Outputs
The Utility Output menu provides access to submenus and their related programming
parameters that enable you to choose the event that will trigger a selected Utility Output, as
well as the manner in which the output will be applied.
Adding one or more Utility Output expansion modules to the system makes an extensive list
of switched output possibilities available.
After you access the Utility Output menu from the main Installer Programming menu, as
described in this section, you can access the following submenus:
 Nothing, page 110
 System, page 111
 Partition, page 112
 Zone, page 118
 Code, page 119

To access the Utility Output menu:
1.
2.
From the main Installer Programming menu, press , or press the
/
keys
until you find the number 3)UTILITY OUTPUT option and then press
.
Enter a two-digit number for the Utility Output that you want to program, using a
leading zero for numbers between 1 and 9 (for example, 01, 02, and so on) and then
press
.
You can now program the selected Utility Output. Use the information shown
below.
Note
When selecting an output the display "(x:yy) represent the output location in the system. In
the 0:yy designation, the 0 represents denotes that the output is on the main unit and is not
assigned to an output expander. The yy represents the output ID number (up to 14).
 Nothing
The Nothing option enables you to disable the selected Programmable Output.
1.
Access the Utility Output menu and select an output.
2.
Press
to disable the selected utility output.
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Installer Programming
 Follow System
The System menu contains Utility Output parameters that follow the System Event.
Utility Outputs: System
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
Bell Follow
Activates when a bell is triggered. If a bell delay was defined, the utility
output will be activated after the delay period.
 
No Telephone Line
Activates when a telephone line fault is detected. If a PSTN Lost Delay
time period is defined, the utility output will be activated after the delay
time.
 
Communication Failure
Activates when communication with the MS cannot be established.
Deactivates after a successful call is established with the MS.
 
Trouble Follow
Activates when a system trouble condition is detected.
Deactivates after the trouble has been corrected
 
Main Low Battery Follow
Activates when the LightSYS rechargeable standby battery has
insufficient reserve capacity and the voltage decreases to 11 V or
following an accessory low battery indication.
 
AC Loss Follow
Activates when the source of the main panel's AC power is interrupted.
This activation will follow the delay time defined in the system control
times and the AC Off Delay Time parameter (refer to page 63).
 
Sensors Test
Relates to the LightSYS Zone Self-Test (Quick Keys )
This option is selected if the designated utility output is part of the
circuit providing switched power for the source of noise (or vibration)
used in the sensors test procedure.
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Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
Battery Test
A pulsed utility output will follow the battery test only once a day at
9:00 AM. The pulse interval is ten seconds. This parameter is usually
used to perform an overload test on the system by using an external
device.
 
Bell Burglary
Activates the utility output after any bell burglary alarm in any partition
in the system.
 
Scheduler
The utility output will follow the predefined time programming that is
defined in the scheduler of the weekly programs for utility output
activation. For additional details, refer to the LightSYS User's Manual.
 
Switched Aux
Activates the utility output when a fire zone is activated (for fire
detection) according to the time defined in double verification of fire
alarms, page 68.
This utility output will not have the option to choose pulse or latch in
the Utility Output: Code. The pulse time is defined in switched
auxiliary break, page 62.
 
GSM Error
Relates to GSM/GPRS module. Activates the utility output in the
following cases:
 There is no SIM card in the GSM/GPRS BUS Module or SIM is
faulty
 GSM RSSI signal level is low
 GSM network fault
 
Bell Test
Activates the output when the “Bell Test” option is selected and
deactivates when the “Bell Test” option is finished.
 
Installation
Activates the output following the system installation status. It activates
when the system is in installer programming mode and deactivates
when exiting installer’s mode.
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Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
Walk Test
Activates the output when the “Walk Test” option is selected and
deactivates when the “Walk Test” option is finished.
 
Burglary
Activates the output (Pulsed only) following any intruder activation in
the system (Regardless the bell time out timer). The maximum number
of times an output can be activated from the same zone is defined
according to the Swinger Limit Timer (Quick key
 
)
Panic
Activates the output (Pulsed only) following any panic activation in the
system. The maximum number of times an output can be activated from
the same zone is defined according to the Swinger Limit Timer (Quick
key
 
).
Fire
Activates the output (Pulsed only) following any fire activation in the
system. The maximum number of times an output can be activated from
the same zone is defined according to the Swinger Limit Timer (Quick
key
 
)..
Special
Activates the output (Pulsed only) following any special emergeny
activation in the system. The maximum number of times an output can
be activated from the same zone is defined according to the Swinger
Limit Timer (Quick key).
 
24 Hour
Activates the output (Pulsed only) following any 24 Hour zone
activation in the system. The maximum number of times an output can
be activated from the same zone is defined according to the Swinger
Limit Timer (Quick key
).
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Installer Programming

Follow Partition
The Partition menu contains Utility Output parameters that follow the Partition
Event. The Utility Output can follow any partition(s) combination
To access the Partition sub-menus:

1.
Access the Outputs menu, as described on page 110.
2.
From the Utility Output menu press . The following display appears::
UO=01 FOLLOWS:
2) PARTITION

3.
Press
to access the Partition menu options. The following display appears:
PAR.EVENT: UO=01
01)READY FOLLOW 
4.
Select the partition event to be followed from those listed below, using the
/
keys.
Quick Keys
Parameter

Ready Follow
Activates the output when all the selected partition(s) are in the READY
state.
 
Alarm Follow
Activates the output when an alarm occurs in the selected partition(s).
 
Arm Follow
Activates the utility output when the selected partition(s) is armed in
either the AWAY or STAY mode. The utility output will be activated
immediately, regardless of the exit delay time period.
 
Burglary Follow
Activates the output when an intruder (intrusion) alarm occurs in
the selected partition(s).
 
Fire Follow
Activates the utility output when a fire alarm is triggered in the
selected partition(s) from the keypads or a zone defined as Fire.
 
Panic Follow
Activates the utility output when a panic alarm is triggered in the
selected partition(s) from the keypads, remote controls or a zone
defined as Panic
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Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
Special Emergency Follow
Activates the utility output when a special alarm is triggered in the
selected partition(s) from the keypads or a zone defined as Special.
 
Buzzer Follow
Activates the output when a keypad in the selected partition(s) sounds
its buzzer during auto setting, Exit/Entry delays, and alarm conditions.
 
Chime Follow
Activates the output when a keypad in the selected partition(s) sounds
its chime.
 
Exit/Entry Follow
Activates the output when the selected partition(s) initiates an
Exit/Entry delay period.
 
Fire Trouble Follow
Activates the output when a FIRE TROUBLE is detected in the selected
partition(s).
 
Day (Zone) Trouble
Activates when a day zone trouble is detected in the selected
partition(s).
 
General Trouble Follow
Activates the output when a fault condition is detected in the selected
partition.
 
Stay Follow
Activates the utility output when the selected partition(s) is armed in
STAY mode.
 
Tamper Follow
A latched output activated when a tamper occurs in the selected
partition(s) and follows any type of tamper. The output deactivates at
tamper reset.
 
Disarm Follow
Activates the utility output when the selected partition(s) is disarmed.
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Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
Bell Follow
This output enables the connection of different external sounders to
different partitions. Activates the output when one of the defined
partitions is in alarm mode and the bell is triggered. It will be activated
for the programmed bell time or until the alarm is unset.
Note:
The external sounder will not generate any squawk sounds
 
Bell Stay Off
This parameter causes the output to function as follows:
 In Away arming mode, the output will follow the bell activation
in the defined partitions.
 In Stay mode, the output will not be activated.
Notes:
If an alarm occurs in a zone that shares more than one partition and
one of the partitions is in Arm mode (while the other is in Stay
mode), the output will be activated, as described above.
 In Stay mode, a 24-hour zone will not activate this output.
 
Zone Bypass
Activates the output when the relevant partitions are in Away or Stay
mode and any zone in the relevant partitions is bypassed.
 
Automatic Arm Alarm
Activates the utility output when there is a not ready zone at the end
of the pre warning time during an auto‐arm process. The output
restore shall be on Bell‐ Timeout or at user Disarm.
 
Zone Loss Alarm
Activates the utility output when there is a lost wireless zone in the
system. The output restore shall be on Bell‐Timeout or at user Disarm.
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Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
Bell Trigger
Mainly used for the connection of different external sounders to
different partitions in the UK. Activates the output when one of the
defined partitions is in alarm mode and the bell is triggered. It will be
activated for the programmed bell time out or until alarm is disarmed.
This output generates squawk sounds and has a special sound for fire
alarms.
Note:
In fire alarm the output will not follow the bell delay time (see page
62) but will trigger immediately. It will be triggered in pulsed
sequence: five seconds on and two seconds off.
 
Strobe Trigger
A latched output that is used to trigger a strobe. The output is
activated when one of the defined partitions is in alarm mode or
during squawks. The output will be activated until the alarm is
disarmed. The output is also activated in test mode.
Note:
A tamper alarm will not activate the output if all the partitions are
disarmed.
 
Fail To Arm
Activates when one of the defined partitions fails to arm and
deactivates at user reset.
 
Confirm Alarm
The output activates when a confirmed alarm occurs in a partition
and deactivates at the restore of the alarm confirmation. RISCO
recommends that you use this output for the Red-Care STU
Confirmed Alarm channel.
 
Duress Follow
Activates the Utility Output when a DURESS alarm is initiated at the
keypad related to the selected partition(s).
1.
Press
. The following display appears:
P=1234
UO=XX
Y...
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Installer Programming
Note:
The XX in the UO=XX refers to the number of the Utility Output currently being
programmed.
2.
Use the
key to toggle between Y Yes and N No to designate the partition(s)
that will activate the selected Utility Output (UO),
-ORPress the partition number [1 to 4] to select or deselect it
3.
Press
and proceed to Pattern of Operation, page 120 , to set the pattern and
duration of operation
 Follow Zone

The Zone menu contains Utility Output parameters that follow the Zone Event. Each
Utility Output can be activated by a group of up to five zones
To access the Zone sub-menus:
1.
Access the outputs menu, as described on page 110.
2.
From the Utility Output menu, press [3]. The following display appears:
UO=01 FOLLOWS:
3) ZONE

3.
Press
to access the Zones menu. The following display appears:
ZONE EVENT: UO=01
1) ZONE FOLLOW 
4.
Select the zone event type to be followed from the following list:
Utility Output: Zone
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
Zone Follow
Activates the utility output when the selected zone is tripped.
The tripped zone need not be armed to trigger the utility output.
 
Alarm Follow
Activates the utility output when the selected zone causes an alarm.
 
Arm Follow
Activates the utility output when the selected zone is armed by the
system.
 
Disarm Follow
Activates the utility output when the selected zones are disarmed.
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Installer Programming
1.
Press
. The following display appears:
ZONES FOR
UO=XX
ZONE:00
1st
2.
Enter the zone numbers in the group and press
after each one. For each
utility output, you can define a group of up to five zones.
Note:
If you choose a zone number that is not in the system, a broken line is displayed
(--).
3.
Press
and proceed to Pattern of Operation, page 120, to set the pattern and
duration of operation
 Follow Code
The code menu parameters enable you to program the activation of the selected
utility output when the user chooses the user functions menu (Selects
ACTIVITIES/UTIL OUTPUT, enters an authorized user code and presses
. The
installer designates the user code(s) for triggering the selected UO.
Refer to the LightSYS User's Manual for additional details about triggering utility
output(s) via user codes.
Note:
The utility output is activated by entering a user code only if the Quick UO
parameter under System Control is defined as Disabled. When the Quick UO is
defined as Enabled, no user code is required.
To access the Code sub-menus:

1.
2.
Access the outputs menu, as described on page 110.
From the Utility Output menu, press . The following display appears:
UO=01 FOLLOWS:
4) CODE

3.
Press
to display the following:
CODES FOR UO=01:
00)GRAND
N
4.
Use the
5.
Use the
key to toggle between Y YES or N NO for each user chosen to trigger
the designated utility output.
6.
Press
and proceed to Pattern of Operation, to set the pattern and duration of
operation
and
keys to select from any of the 16 available users codes.
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Installer Programming
Utility Output: Pattern of Operation
Quick Keys

Parameter
Default
05 seconds
Pulse N/C
Range
01-90 seconds
The utility output is always activated (N/C) before it is triggered
(pulled down to negative).
When triggered, it deactivates for the pulse duration specified below
and then reactivates automatically.
1.
2.
Press  and then press
.
Choose the desired pulse duration, between 01-90 seconds.
3.
Press
the
4.

and set the activation by choosing ALL or ANY using
key.
Press
and define a label for the UO (refer to the note below).
Latch N/C
The utility output is always Activated (N/C) before it is triggered
(pulled down to negative). When triggered, it deactivates and remains
deactivated (latched) until the operation is restored.

1.
Press and then press
2.
Using the
press
.
key select ALL or ANY to set the activation and
3.
Using the
press
.
key select ALL or ANY to set the deactivation and
4.
Define the output label and press
Pulse N/O
.
05 seconds
01-90 seconds
The utility output is always deactivated (N/O) before it is triggered
(pulled up). When triggered, it activates (is pulled down) for the
pulse duration specified below, then deactivates automatically.
1.
2.
Press and then press
.
Choose the desired pulse duration, between 01-90 seconds
3.
Press
4.
the
key
Select a label for the UO (refer to the note below).
and set the activation by choosing ALL or ANY using
Page 120
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter

Latch N/O
Default
05 seconds
Range
01-90 seconds
The utility output is always deactivated (N/O) before it is triggered
(pulled up).
When triggered, it activates (is pulled down) and remains activated
(latched) until the operation is restored.
1.
Press and then press
2.
Using the
press
.
3.
Using the
and press
.
key select ALL or ANY to set the activation and
key select ALL or ANY to set the deactivation
.
4. Define the output label and press
Note
You can create and/or edit a ten-character label description for each
utility output. See page 52, for additional details
Utility Output; Activation/Deactivation
When the utility output is following more than one partition or zone, the installer can choose
the logic of the utility output activation or deactivation, as follows:

If the Pattern of Operation is defined as Latch N/O or Latch N/C, the Installer can choose
the activation and deactivation logic of the UO to follow either after all the
Partitions/Zones or after any of the Partitions/Zones.

If the Pattern of Operation is defined as Pulse N/O or Pulse N/C, the Installer can choose
only the activation logic of the utility output to follow either after all the
Partitions/Zones or after any of the Partitions/Zones. The deactivation operation follows
the defined time period.
4 Codes
The Codes menu provides access to submenus and their related parameters that enable you
to maintain the User Codes in the system
In addition, the LightSYS contains the following special codes:

Grand Master Code: Used by the system's owner or chief user.

Installer Code: Used by the LightSYS installation company technician to program the
main panel.

Sub-Installer Code: Used by a technician sent by the LightSYS installation company to
carry out restricted tasks defined at the time of system installation by the installation
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Installer Programming
technician. The Sub-Installer can access with his code only those programming menus
predefined for his access.
This section describes how to perform the following:

Determine the authority level of each user code

Assign partition(s) to a specific code

Change the Grand Master, Installer, and Sub-Installer codes

Upgrade the security level to a six-digit code
After you access the Code Maintenance menu from the main Installer Programming menu, as
described in this section, you can access the following submenus:
 User, page 121
 Grand Master, page 124
 Installer, page 124
 Sub-Installer, page 125
 Code length, page 125

To access the Codes menu:
1. From the main Installer Programming menu, press [4], or press the
/
keys
until you find the number [4] Codes and then press
. The first submenu 1) User
appears.
2. You are now in the Codes menu and can access the required submenus, as described
in the following sections
 User
User rights can be defined by allocating each user a specific authority level and specific
partitions. Up to 16 users can be defined in the system
1.
Access the 4) Codes menu
2.
Press 1 to access the user menu
3.
Select user and press
4.
Set partition and authority level as follows
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
Partition
Default
Range
Specify the partition(s) for which the designated user can have access by
using the  to  keys.
Page 122
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
 
Authority Level
Range
The Authority menu enables you assign the Authority Level of each User
Code. There are seven Authority Levels to match the needs of various
users, as described in Authority Levels, below
Toggle through the set of available user definitions using the


key:
Master: There are no restrictions in the number of master codes
(as long as they do not exceed the number of codes remaining in
the system).
o
Restricted to assigning and changing user codes belonging
to those with authority levels of master and below (user,
arm only, and maid)
o
Restricted access to designated partitions
User: There are no restrictions in the number of user codes (as
long as they do not exceed the number of codes remaining in
the system). The user has access to the following:
o
Arming and disarming
o
Bypassing zones
o
Accessing designated partitions
o
Viewing system status, trouble, and alarm memory
o
Resetting the switched auxiliary output
o
Activating designated utility outputs
o
Changing his/her own user code

Arm Only: There are no restrictions in the number of Arm Only
codes (as long as they don't exceed the number of codes
remaining in the system). Arm Only codes are useful for
workers who arrive when the premises are already open, but
because they are last to leave, they're given the responsibility to
close the premises and arm the system. The users with Arm
Only codes have access for arming one or more partitions.

Cleaner: The cleaner code is a temporary code, which is to be
immediately deleted from the system as soon as it is used to
arm. This code is typically used for maids, home attendants,
and repairmen who must enter the premises before the owner(s)
arrive. These codes are used as follows:
o
For one-time arming in one or more partitions.
o
If first used to disarm the system, the Maid code may be
Page 123
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
used once for subsequent arming.

User Unbypass: This user has access to all the user's privileges
apart from bypassing zones.

Guard: This user can only disarm the system. After entering the
Guard code, the system will be disarmed for the predefined
time period (See: Guard Delay, page 63).

Duress: When coerced into disarming the system, the user can
comply with the intruder's wishes while sending a silent duress
alarm to the central station. To do so, a special duress code must
be used, which when used, will disarm the system in the regular
manner, while simultaneously transmitting the duress alarm. In
any other situation the Duress authority level behaves the same
as the user authority level.

UO Control: Typically used to enable the operation of a device
controlled by a utility output (meaning a door and so on). These
codes are used only to operate a utility output.
 Grand Master
Default: 1234.
The Grand Master Code is used by the system's owner and is the highest Authority Level.
The owner can set/change the Grand Master Code.
Note:
The grand master code can also be changed in the user menu (by the grand master).
The Grand Master code is designated as Code 00.
The grand master, the installer and the sub-installer can enter and change other level codes,
but they cannot see the code. The message [****] is displayed instead of the code
 Installer
Default: 1111
The Installer Code provides access to the Installer Programming menu, allowing modification
of all system parameters. The Installer Code is used by the LightSYS installation company
technician to program the system.
The Installer can change the Installer Code.
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Installer Programming
 Sub Installer
Default: 2222
The sub-installer code allows limited access to selected parameters from the installer
programming menu.
We recommend changing the factory default to a code unique to the main panel and/or to
those who may serve as sub-installers in your MS, as described in the following procedure.
The Sub‐Installer is prohibited to access the following parameters:

Default Enable

Code Length

Installer Code

Communication menu.
 Code Length
The Code Length specifies the number of digits (either 4 or 6) for the Grand Master and
Master codes. All the other codes (User, Arm Only and Maid) use from one digit up to a
maximum of six digits.
Note:
When you change the code length parameter, all user codes are deleted and must be reprogrammed or downloaded.
For a 6-digit Code Length system, 4-digit default codes like 1-2-3-4 (Grand Master), 1-1-1-1
(Installer), and 2-2-2-2 (Sub-Installer) become 1-2-3-4-0-0, 1-1-1-1-0-0, and 2-2-2-2-0-0,
respectively.
If you change the Code Length back to 4 digits, the system codes are restored to the default 4digit codes.
EN 50131 Note:
 All code length are 4 digits: xxxx
 For each digit 0‐9 can be used
 All codes from 0001 to 9999 are acceptable
 Invalid codes cannot be created since after 4 digits are input, the "Enter" is automatic.
 Codes are rejected when trying to create a code that does not exist.
Page 125
Installer Programming
5 Communication
The Communication menu provides access to submenus and their related parameters that
enable the system to establish communication with the monitoring station, Follow Me or
Configuration Software.
The Communication menu is divided into the following sub-menus:
 Method, page 126
 Monitoring Station (MS), page 137
 Configuration Software, page 147
Follow Me, page 150
 Method
This option allows you to configure the parameters of the communication methods
(channels) of the LightSYS, with three available communication types:
 PSTN
 GSM
 IP
 Radio (Long Range radio)
PSTN
Quick Keys
Parameter

PSTN
Default
Range
The PSTN screens contains parameters for the communication of the
LightSYS over the PSTN network.

Timers
Timers related to communication through the PSTN channel
 
PSTN Lost Delay
4 minutes
0–20 minutes
The time after which the system will regard the PSTN line as lost. This
time also specifies the delay before reporting the event into the event log
or operating a utility output that follows this event.
00 indicates no supervision of the phone line.
 
Wait for Dial Tone
3
0–255 seconds
The number of seconds the system waits to detect a dial tone.
Page 126
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter

Control
 
Alarm Phone Line Cut
Default
Range
No
Yes/No
YES: Activates the external sirens if the land line, connected to the
LightSYS panel is cut or the telephone service is interrupted for the time
defined in the PSTN Lost time parameter.
NO: No activation occurs.
 
Yes
Answering
Machine Override
Yes/No
YES: The Answering Machine Override is enabled, as follows:
1. The configuration software at the alarm company calls the
account.
2. The software hangs up after one ring by the CS operator.
3. Within one minute, the software calls again.
4. The LightSYS is programmed to pick up this second call on the
first ring, thus bypassing any interaction with the answering
machine.
Note:
This feature is used to prevent interference from an answering
machine with remote configuration software operations.
NO: The answering machine override is disabled, and communication
takes place in the standard manner.

Parameters
 
Dial Method
DTMF
When selecting the dialing method, your choice must be compatible
with the type of phone service available at the protected premises. Use
the
/
keys to choose between the options.
 DTMF (Touch Tone ®)
 PULSE, 20BPS
 PULSE, 10BPS
 
Rings To Answer
12
01-15
The number of rings before the system answers an incoming call
Page 127
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
Area Code
Default
Range
The system area telephone code. This code will be deleted from a
telephone number while the system tries to dial the number through the
PSTN network.
 
PBX Prefix
A number dialed to access an outgoing line when the system is
connected to a Private Branch Exchange (PBX) and not directly to a
PSTN line. This number will be added automatically by the system
while trying to call from a PSTN line.

Call Wait
Enter a string to prevent call waiting from interrupting the system
during a report to the monitoring station, as defined by your local
telephone provider, for example: *70.
This string will only appear during the first attempt to send a report to
a MS number (PSTN or GSM).
Note:
Do Not use the Call Waiting cancel features inappropriately. Using this
feature on a line with no call waiting will prevent successfully reporting
to the monitoring station.
GSM
Quick Keys
Parameter

GSM
Default
Range
The GSM screen contains parameters for the communication of the
system over the GSM/GPRS network.

Timers
Allows to program timers related to operation with the GSM module

GSM Lost
1 minute
001–255 minutes
The period length during which the reception is below the minimum
threshold (defined by the GSM Network Sensitivity parameter) that
triggers the Panel to send a report of GSM Lost. ( )
Page 128
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range

GSM Network Loss
10 minutes
001–255 minutes
The period length after which the Panel will send a report of GSM
network loss to the MS.

SIM Expire
0 months
00–36 months
A pre-paid SIM card has a defined life length defined by the provider.
After each charging of the SIM, the user will have to manually reset the
expiration time of the SIM card. Thirty days before the expiring date, a
notification will be displayed on the keypad's LCD.
Set the SIM expiring date (in months) using the numeric keys, according
to the time given by the provider.

MS Polling
00000
0-65535 times
The time period that the system will establish automatic communication
(polling) with the MS over GPRS, in order to check the connection.
3 polling times can be defined: Primary, Secondary and Backup. For each
time period define the number of units between 1- 65535. Each unit
represents a time frame of 10 seconds.
Note:
When using the polling feature through GPRS the MS channel parameter
must be defined as GPRS only.
The report code for MS polling is 999 (Contact ID) or ZZ (SIA)
When the GPRS Primary polling time is defined as 0, no polling message
is sent to the MS
The use of these time periods depends on the reporting order to the MS
defined by the Report Split MS Urgent parameter (See:
5)Communication > 2)MS > 7)Report Split)
The following table describes how the three MSs use the primary,
secondary and backup time intervals in the various MS report split
options.
MS report
Urgent
events
Do not call
MS 1 Polling
State
MS 2Polling
State
MS 3 Polling
State
N/A
N/A
N/A
Call 1st
Primary
N/A
N/A
Call 2nd
N/A
Primary
N/A
Call 3rd
N/A
N/A
Primary
Page 129
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
Call All
Primary
Primary
Primary
1st Backup
2nd
Primary
N/A
1st Backup
2nd3rd
Primary
If (MS 1 is OK)
Secondary
else (MS#1 Fails)
Backup
If (MS#1 is OK)
Secondary
else (MS#1 Fails)
Backup
1st Backup
3rd Call 2nd
2nd Backup
3rd Call 1st
Primary
Primary
Primary
Primary
If (MS#2 is OK)
Secondary
else (MS#2
Fails)
Backup
If (MS#1 is OK)
Secondary
else (MS#1
Fails)
Backup
If (MS#2 is OK)
Secondary
else (MS#2
Fails)
Backup
MS Polling example:
When selecting MS 1 (GPRS), MS 2 (GPRS) and split report option 1st
Backup 2nd (using the default primary, secondary and backup time
intervals), the report process will be as follows:
In a normal state:
Polling through the GPRS network using the GSM module will occur
every 90 seconds according to the primary time interval to MS 1 and
every 3600 seconds (1 hour) according to the secondary time interval to
MS 2.
When communication to MS 1 fails, polling occurs every 90 seconds
according to the backup interval to MS 2. When communication returns
to MS 1, polling reverts back to the secondary time interval and occurs
every 3600 seconds (1 hour) to MS#2.
Page 130
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter

GPRS
Default
Range
Allows programming parameters that relate for the communication
over the GPRS network.

APN Code
To establish a connection to the GPRS network an APN (Access Point
Name) code is required. The APN code differs from country to country
and from one provider to another (the APN code is provided by your
cellular provider).
The LightSYS supports an APN code field of up to 30 alphanumeric
characters and symbols (!, &, ? etc).

APN User Name
Enter user name for the GPRS network (if required). The user name is
provided by your provider.
The LightSYS supports a user name field of up to 20 alphanumeric
characters and symbols (!, &, ? etc).

APN Password
The password to the GPRS network as provided by your provider (if
required).
The LightSYS supports a user name field of up to 20 alphanumeric
characters and symbols.

Email
The following programming parameters are used to enable sending
Follow Me event messages by e-mail through GPRS.
Notes:
To enable e-mail messaging, the GPRS parameters have to be defined .
 
Mail Host
000.000.000.000
The IP address or the host name of the SMTP mail server.
 
SMTP Port
00000
00000–65535
The port address of the SMTP mail server.
 
Email Address
The Email address that identifies the system to the mail recipient.
Page 131
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
SMTP User Name
Default
Range
A name identifying the user to the SMTP mail server
The user name field can include up to 10 alphanumeric characters and
symbols (!, &, ? etc)
 
SMTP Password
The password authenticating the user to the SMTP mail server
The password can include up to ten alphanumeric characters and
symbols (!, &, ? etc).

Controls
Allows controlling timers related to operation with the GSM module.
 
Caller ID
No
Yes/No
The Caller ID function enables to restrict SMS remote control operations
to the predefined Follow Me phone numbers. If the incoming number is
recognized as one of the Follow Me numbers, the operation will be
executed.

Parameters
Allows to program timers related to the operation with the GSM
module.
 
PIN Code
The PIN (Personal Identity Number) code is a 4 to 8 digit number giving
you access to the GSM network provider.
Note:
You can cancel the PIN code request function by inserting the SIM card
into a regular mobile phone and according to the phone settings, disable
this function
 
SIM Number
The SIM phone number. The system uses this parameter to receive the
time from the GSM network in order to update the system time.
 
SMS Center Phone
A telephone number of the message delivery center. This number can be
obtained from the network operator.
Page 132
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
 
GSM Network Sensitivity (RSSI)
Range
Disabled/Low/High
Set the minimum acceptable network signal level (RSSI level).
Options: Disabled (No troubles for low signal reception) / Low signal /
High signal

Prepay SIM
Allows programming parameters that will be used when a prepaid SIM
card is used in the system.
 
Get Credit by
Depending on the local network provider, the user can receive the credit
level of the prepaid SIM card by sending a predefined SMS command to
a defined number or by calling a predefined number through the voice
channel. The activation of the credit request can be done by the Grand
Master.

SMS Credit Message: Enter the message command as defined by
the provider and the provider’s phone number to which the credit
level SMS message request will be sent.

Voice Credit: Enter the provider’s phone number to which a call
will be established

Service Command: Enter the service command message as defined
by the provider
 
Phone To Send
The provider’s phone number to which the credit level SMS message
request will be sent to or a call will be established, depending on the
selection in the Get Credit by parameter.
 
Phone To Receive
The provider’s telephone number from which an automatic SMS credit
status message will be sent from.
 
SMS Message
When performing manual Credit Level check this message will be sent to
the provider in order to receive the SIM card credit. The message is
predefined (for example “BILL”) by your service provider.
* When using a service command this field is ignored.
Page 133
Installer Programming
IP
Quick Keys
Parameter

IP
Default
Range
The IP menu contains parameters for the communication of the system
over the IP network.

IP Config
The IP menu contains parameters for the communication of the system
over the IP network.

Obtain Automatic IP
Defines whether the IP address, which the LightSYS refers to, is
dynamic or static.
 Dynamic IP
The system refers to an IP address provided by the DHCP.
 Static IP
The system refers to a static IP Address.

Panel Port
The LightSYS Port address.

Panel IP (Only for Static IP)
The LightSYS static IP address

Subnet Mask (Only for Static IP)
The subnet mask is used to determine where the network number in an
IP address ends.

Gateway (Only for Static IP)
The IP address of the local Gateway, which enables communication
settings to other LAN segments. This address is the IP address of the
router connected to the same LAN segment as the LightSYS.

DNS Primary (Only for Static IP)
The IP address of the primary DNS server on the network.

DNS Secondary (Only for Static IP)
The IP address of the secondary DNS server on the network.
Page 134
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter

Email
Default
Range
Allows programming parameters that enable the LightSYS to send
Email messages following Follow Me events
 
000.000.000.000
Mail Host
The IP address or the host name of the SMTP mail server.
 
SMTP Port
00000
00000–65535
The port address of the SMTP mail server
 
Email Address
The Email address that identifies the system to the mail recipient.
 
SMTP User Name
A name identifying the user to the SMTP mail server. The user name
field can include up to 10 alphanumeric characters and symbols (!, &, ?
etc).
 
SMTP Password
The password authenticating the user to the SMTP mail server. The PW
can include up to 10 alphanumeric characters and symbols (!, &, ? etc).

Up to 32 Characters
Host Name
IP address or a text name used to identify the LightSYS over the
network. Default: Security System

MS Keep alive (Polling)
The time period that the system will establish automatic communication
(polling) with the MS over the IP network, in order to check the
connection. Three polling times can be defined: primary, secondary and
backup. For each time period, define the number of units between 1–
65535. Each unit represents a time frame of 10 seconds.
Note:
When using the polling feature through IP, the MS channel parameter
must be defined as IP only.
The use of these time periods depends on the reporting order to the MS
defined by the report split MS urgent parameter (See page 146). The
following table describes how the three MSs use the primary, secondary
and backup time intervals in the various MS report split options.)
Page 135
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
MS report
Urgent
events
Do not call
MS 1 Polling
State
MS 2Polling
State
MS 3 Polling
State
N/A
N/A
N/A
Call 1st
Primary
N/A
N/A
Call 2nd
N/A
Primary
N/A
Call 3rd
N/A
N/A
Primary
Call All
Primary
Primary
Primary
1st Backup
2nd
Primary
N/A
1st Backup
2nd3rd
Primary
If (MS 1 is OK)
Secondary
else (MS#1
Fails) Backup
If (MS#1 is OK)
Secondary
else (MS#1
Fails)
Backup
Primary
Backup
If (MS#1 is OK)
Secondary
else (MS#1 Fails)
Primary
Backup
If (MS#2 is OK)
Secondary
else (MS#2 Fails)
1st Backup
3rd Call 2nd
2nd Backup
3rd Call 1st
Primary
Primary
If (MS#2 is OK)
Secondary
else (MS#2
Fails)
Backup
MS Polling example:
When selecting MS 1 (IP Only), MS 2 (IP only) and split report option
1st Backup 2nd (using the default primary, secondary and backup time
intervals), the report process will be as follows:
In a normal state:
Polling through the IP network using the IP module will occur every 30
seconds according to the primary time interval to MS 1 and every 3600
seconds (1 hour) according to the secondary time interval to MS 2.
When communication to MS 1 fails, polling occurs every 30 seconds
according to the backup interval to MS 2. When communication returns
to MS 1, polling reverts back to the secondary time interval and occurs
every 3600 seconds (1 hour) to MS#2
Page 136
Installer Programming
Radio (LRT)
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default

LRT (Long Range Transmission)
Range
The LRT menu contains parameters for setting a system long-range
radio communication network, using the Location Aided Routing
(LARS) protocol (LARS, LARS1, or LARS2) or E-LINE protocol to
facilitate detailed event transmission to monitoring stations.

Account
0
0–00FFFF
The number that recognizes the customer at the monitoring station. You
can define an account number for each monitoring station. These
account numbers are the 6-digit numbers assigned by the monitoring
station.
Notes:
Account Number Communication Format:


The account number will always be reported as 4 digits, for
example: A number defined as 000012 will be reported as 0012

The account range depends on which protocol is in effect, as
follows:
Protocol
Range
LARS
0000–7779 (First 3 digits: 0–7 only)
LARS1
0000–1FFF
LARS2
0000–FFFF
If more than 4 digits were defined, the system always sends the
last 4 digits of the account number, for example: Account number
that was defined as 123456 will be sent as 3456.
System
0
LARS 0–3
LARS1 0–7
LARS2 0–F
Use the one-digit system code to efficiently allocate transmitter
reporting among monitoring stations.

Periodic Test
00
HR: 00–96
MIN 00–59
The Periodic Test enables you to set how often the system will
automatically establish communication to the monitoring station in
order to confirm operational functionality. The periodic test involves
sending the account number and a valid test report code (Contact ID
602).
Page 137
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range

No. Comm. Parameter
060
0-255
Specify the timeout threshold for establishing communication between
the LRT and bus, which upon being reached, triggers an event report to
the monitoring station.

Control
060
0-255

Disable Low Battery
Y
Yes/No
YES: [For use when LRT is housed in the main LightSYS box] LRT low
battery trouble condition will not be regarded.
NO: [For use when LRT is housed remotely in its own box] LRT low
battery trouble condition will be regarded.
 Monitoring Station
The Monitoring Station menu contains parameters that enable the system to establish
communication with the (up to three) monitoring stations and transmit data.
Quick Keys
Parameter

Report Type
Default
Range
Defines the communication type that the system will establish with each
monitoring station. The system can report in four optional
communication channels:
Voice
IP
SMS
LRT
Page 138
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter

Voice
Default
Range
Reports to the monitoring station will be done through the PSTN or GSM
network. Reporting by Voice can be established through different
channels. The optional channels depend on the hardware installed in
your system. Select the required channel as follows:
1. PSTN/GSM: The system checks for the availability of the PSTN
line. During regular operation mode all calls and data transmission
are carried out using the PSTN line. In the case of trouble in the
PSTN line, the line is routed to the GSM line.
2. GSM/PSTN: The panel checks for the availability of the GSM line.
During regular operation mode all calls and data transmission are
carried out using the GSM line. In the case of trouble in the GSM
line, the line is routed to the PSTN line.
3. PSTN Only: The outgoing calls are executed through the PSTN
audio channel only. Use this option for installations where no GSM
line is available.
4. GSM Only: The outgoing calls are executed through the GSM audio
channel only. Use this option for installations where no PSTN line is
available.
Enter the monitoring station telephone number including area code and
special letters (if required). If calling from PBX do not include the number
for outgoing line.
Function
Results
Stop dialing and wait for a new dial tone
Wait a fixed period before continuing
,
Send the DTMF * character
*
Send the DTMF # character
#
Delete numbers from the cursor position

W
[*] 
simulta
neously
IP
Encrypted events are sent to the monitoring station over the IP or GPRS
network using TCP/IP protocol. 128 BIT AES encryption is used. RISCO
Group's IP/GSM Receiver Software located at the MS site receives the
messages and translates them to standard protocols used by the
monitoring station applications (For example; contact ID).
Page 139
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
Note:
To enable GPRS communication the SIM card has to support GPRS
channel.
Reporting by IP can be established through different channels. The
optional channels depend on the hardware installed in your system.
Select the required channel via the Configuration Software as follows:
1. IP/GPRS: The panel checks for the availability of the IP network.
During regular operation mode all calls and data transmission are
carried out using the IP network line. In the case of trouble in the IP
network, the report is routed to the GPRS network.
2. GPRS/IP: The panel checks for the availability of the GPRS
network. During regular operation mode all calls and data
transmission are carried out using the GPRS. In the case of trouble
the report is routed to the IP network.
3. IP Only: The report is executed through the IP network only.
4. GPRS Only: The report is executed through the GPRS network.
Enter the relevant IP and Port numbers for the MS that will receive
reports from the system. (See IP and Port)

SMS
Events are sent to the monitoring station using encrypted SMS messages
(128 BIT AES encryption). Each event message contains information
including the account number, report code, communication format, time
of event and more. The event messages are received by RISCO Group's
IP/GSM Receiver Software located at the MS/ARC site. The IP/GSM
Receiver translates the SMS messages to standard protocols used by the
monitoring station applications (For example; contact ID).This channel
requires that RISCO Group’s IP/GSM receiver has to be used at the MS
side.
Enter the relevant phone numbers for the MS that will receive reports
from the system. (See explanation in Voice type on page 151.)

LRT
The LRT menu contains parameters for setting a system long-range radio
communication network, using the Location Aided Routing (LARS)
protocol (LARS, LARS1, or LARS2) or E-LINE protocol to facilitate
detailed event transmission to monitoring stations.
Page 140
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter

Accounts
Default
Range
The number that recognizes the customer at the monitoring station. You
can define an account number for each monitoring station. These account
numbers are the 6-digit numbers assigned by the central station
Notes:
Notes for Account Number in contact ID Communication Format:

The account number will always be reported as 4 digits, for
example: A number defined as 000012 will be reported as 0012

If more than 4 digits were defined, the system always sends the last
4 digits of the account number, for example: Account number that
was defined as 123456 will be sent as 3456.

In Contact ID you can place digits and letters A–F. The A character
is always sent as 0 for example: Account number that was defined
as 00C2AB will be sent as C20B.
Notes for Account Number in SIA Communication Format:


Account number for SIA should be defined as a decimal number
(Only digits 0..9)

Account number can be reported as 1 to 6 digits. To send an
account number with less than 6 digits use the “0” digit, for
example: For account number 1234 enter 001234. In this case the
system will not send the “0” digit to the monitoring station.

In order to send the “0” digit in SIA format, located at the left side
of the number, use the “A” digit instead of the “0” digit. For
example, for account number 0407 enter 00A407, for a 6 digit
account number such as 001207 enter AA1207.
Communications Format
Enables the system to contact the monitoring station in order to obtain
details of the communication protocol used by the digital receiver for
each account.
Note:
See ‎Appendix D: Library Voice Messages

 Contact ID: The system allocates Report Codes supporting

ADEMCO Contact (Point) ID
 SIA: The system allocates Report Codes supporting the SIA
(Security Industry Association) format
Page 141
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter

Controls
Default
Range
Allows to program controls related to operation with the monitoring
station

Call Save
No
Yes/No
YES: For reducing MS traffic congestion, the system holds all non-urgent
events (for example, opening/closing reports, test transmissions) for up to
12 hours (programmable) and sends them as a batch at a less busy time,
for example, at night. (Refer to Dialer: Periodic Test, page 143)
NO: All events are transmitted as they occur.

Show Kissoff
No
Yes/No
YES: The keypad indicates when the dialer receives the kissoff signal from
the MS’s receiver.
NO: The keypad does not indicate on receipt of the kissoff signal.

Show Handshake
No
Yes/No
YES: The keypad indicates when the dialer receives the handshake signal
from the MS’s receiver.
NO: No indication for establishing communication with the central
station’s receiver

Audible Kissoff
No
Yes/No
YES: There is an audible sound emitted from the keypad when the dialer
receives the kissoff signal from the MS’s receiver.
NO: There is no audible sound on receipt of the kissoff signal.

SIA Text
No
Yes/No
Yes: SIA format report to MS will support text transmission over the
voice channel. Note ( the MS receiver should support the SIA Text
protocol)
No: SIA format will not support text
Page 142
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range

Random MS Testing
No
Yes/No
Yes: At power-up the panel will random set a test time between 00:00
and 23:59. Once the hour is set, this will be the fixed report hour of this
panel. The time can be viewed under the Periodic test timer fields
(). The interval of sending the test will be as defined under the
Periodic Test timer
No: The periodic test will be according to the time defined under the MS
periodic timer ().

Parameters
Allows to program parameters related to operation with the Monitoring
Station

MS Retries
08
01–15
The number of times the LightSYS redials the MS after failing to establish
communication.

Alarm Restore
Specifies under what conditions an Alarm Restoral is reported. This
option informs the MS of a change in the specified condition(s) during an
alarm restore. These reports need a valid Report Code.




 ON
BTO (Bell Time Out) - Reports the restoral after the audible
alarm times out.
FOLLOW ZONE - Reports the restoral when the zone in which the
alarm occurs returns to its non-violated (secured) state.
AT DISARM - Reports the restoral when the system (or the partition
in which the alarm occurs) is disarmed, even if the siren has already
timed out.
MS Timers
Allows to program timers related to operation with the monitoring
station

Periodic Test
The Periodic Test enables you to set the time period that the system will
automatically establish communication to the monitoring station in order
to check the connection. The periodic test involves sending the account
number and a valid test report code (Contact ID 602, SIA TX). Set the test
time and daily interval for Periodic Test Reporting.
Page 143
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
Use the table below to specify the daily testing intervals (D)-effective
from the day of programming:

D
Meaning
0
Never
H
Every hour
1
Every day
2
Every other day
3
Every 3rd day
4
Every 4th day
5
Every 5th day
6
Every 6th day
7
Once a week
Abort Alarm
15 secs
15-45 seconds
Defines the time delay before reporting an alarm to the MS. If the alarm
system is disarmed within the abort window, no alarm transmission shall
be sent to the MS.

Cancel Delay
5 mins
00-255 minutes
If an alarm is sent in error, it is possible for the MS to receive a cancel
alarm code, sent subsequently to the initial alarm code. This happens if a
valid user code is entered to reset the alarm in the cancel delay time
window that starts after the defined abort alarm time is over.
Note:
Ensure that Cancel Alarm report code is defined.

Listen In
120 sec
1–255 seconds
The time duration for the monitoring station to listen in and perform
voice alarm verification. After this period the system hang up the line.
The monitoring station can expand the listen in time during the
conversation by pressing the digit “1” on the telephone (for a repeatable
two minute extension). In this case, the Listen In time will reset and start
over again.
Pressing "2" during Listen In time will switch to Talk mode. Pressing "*"
during Listen In time will end the call.
Page 144
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter

Confirmation
Default
Range
The confirmation times relate to the Zone Sequential Confirmation
(Alarm Confirmation, see )

Confirm Start (Confirm 000
delay time)
1–120 minutes
Specifies that the system cannot start a sequential confirmation process
until the timer has expired. This time starts when the system has set and
will prevent confirmed alarms being generated in situations when a
person has been accidentally locked in the building.

Confirm Time Window 030
30–60 minutes
Specifies a time period that starts when an alarm is triggered for the first
time. If a second alarm is triggered before the end of the confirmation
time window, the system will send a confirmed alarm to the monitoring
station

Report Split
The Report Split menu contains parameters that enable the routing of
specified events to up to three MS receivers.

MS Arm/Disarm
1st backup 2nd
Reports Arming/Disarming (meaning Closings/Openings) events to the
MS
 Do not call (no report).
Send 1st: Reports Openings and Closings to MS 1.
Send 2nd: Reports Openings and Closings to MS 2.
Send 3rd: Reports Openings and Closings to MS 3.
Send all: Reports Openings and Closings to the all defined MS.
1st Backup 2nd: Reports Openings and Closings to MS 1. If
communication is not established, calls MS 2.
 1st Backup 2nd3rd: Reports to MS 1. If communication is not
established calls MS 2. If communication is not established again calls the
MS.
Page 145
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
 1st Backup 3rd Call 2
Range
: Reports MS 1. If communication is not
established calls to MS 3. In addition it will also call MS 2.
nd
2nd Backup 3rd Call 1st: Reports to MS 2. If communication is not
established calls MS 3. In addition it will also call MS 1.

MS Urgent
1st backup 2nd
Reports urgent (alarm) events to the Central Monitoring Station
 Do not call (no report)
Send 1st: Reports Openings and Closings to MS 1.
Send 2nd: Reports Openings and Closings to MS 2.
Send 3rd: Reports Openings and Closings to MS 3.
Send all: Reports Openings and Closings to the all defined MS.
1st Backup 2nd: Reports Openings and Closings to MS 1. If
communication is not established, calls MS 2.
 1st Backup 2nd3rd: Reports to MS 1. If communication is not
established calls MS 2. If communication is not established again calls the
MS.
 1st Backup 3rd Call 2
nd: Reports MS 1. If communication is not
established calls to MS 3. In addition it will also call MS 2.
2nd Backup 3rd Call 1st: Reports to MS 2. If communication is not
established calls MS 3. In addition it will also call MS 1 .

MS Non Urgent
Reports non-urgent events (supervisory troubles and test reports) to the
MS
 Do not call (no report)
Send 1st: Reports Openings and Closings to MS 1.
Send 2nd: Reports Openings and Closings to MS 2.
Send 3rd: Reports Openings and Closings to MS 3.
Send all: Reports Openings and Closings to the all defined MS.
1st Backup 2nd: Reports Openings and Closings to MS 1. If
communication is not established, calls MS 2.
Page 146
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
 1st Backup 2nd3rd: Reports to MS 1. If communication is not
established calls MS 2. If communication is not established again calls the
MS.
 1st Backup 3rd Call 2
nd: Reports MS 1. If communication is not
established calls to MS 3. In addition it will also call MS 2.
2nd Backup 3rd Call 1st: Reports to MS 2. If communication is not
established calls MS 3. In addition it will also call MS 1 .

Report Codes
Enables you to view or program the codes transmitted by the system to
report events (for example, alarms, troubles, restores, supervisory tests,
and so on) to the monitoring station.
The codes specified for each type of event transmission are a function of
the central station’s own policies. Before programming any codes, it is
important to check the central station protocols. Reporting codes are
assigned by default, according to the selected communication format SIA
or contact ID.
Assigns a specified report code for each event, based on the reporting
format to the monitoring station. An event that is not assigned with a
report code will not be reported to the monitoring station. For list of
report events refer to ‎Appendix E Report Codes
Using a double-zero (00) for any event will prevent a report from being
generated.
 Configuration SW
The Configuration Software menu contains parameters that enable the configuration
software to establish connection with the system.
Quick Keys
Parameter

Security
Default
Range
Enables you to set parameters for remote communication between the
technician and the system using the configuration software
Page 147
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default

Access Code
5678
Range
Enables you to define an up-to six-alpha-numeric-character installation
access code.
In order to enable communication between the alarm company and the
system the same access code must subsequently be entered into the
corresponding account profile created for the installation in the
configuration software
For successful communication, the access code along with the ID code
must match between the configuration software and the system.

Remote ID
0001
Defines an ID code that serves as an extension of the access code.
In order to enable communication between the alarm company and the
installation, the same remote ID code must be entered into the account
profile in the configuration software.
For successful communication, the ID code along with the access code
must match between the Configuration Software and the main panel.
Dealers often use the customer’s monitoring station account number for
the ID code, but you can use any 4-digit code unique to the installation.

MS Lock
000000
MS Lock is a security function used in conjunction with the configuration
software. It provides greater proprietary security when viewing
monitoring station parameters.
The same 6-digit code, which will be stored in the panel, must be entered
into the corresponding account profile created for the installation in the
configuration software.
If there is no match between the MS Lock code defined in the main panel
and the MS Lock code defined in the configuration software, the installer
will not have permission to change the following monitoring station
parameters from the configuration software:
MS Lock, Installer Code, MS IP Port, MS IP Address, MS Phone, Default
Enable, MS Account, MS Format, MS Channel, MS Backup, MS Enable,
Remote ID, Access Code.
Page 148
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter

Call Back Phones
Default
Range
0001
Define three numbers that the panel can call to perform Configuration
Software communication. If no numbers have been defined, a call back
can be performed to any phone. The installer will enter a phone number
when establishing communication to the panel. If at least one number
has been defined, it will be the only number that the call back can be
established to.
When the Configuration Software establishes communication to the
panel, it sends the panel its calling phone number. (This number needs to
be defined as My Number under the GSM and PSTN Communication
menu in the Configuration Software.)
If the panel identifies one of the numbers as one of the numbers
predefined in the panel, the call will hang up and the panel will call back
to that same number.

Control
 
Call Back
Yes
Yes/No
The call back feature requires the system to call back to a preprogrammed telephone number to which the alarm company’s
configuration software computer is installed. This provides more security
for remote operations using the configuration software
YES: Call back is enabled.
NO: Call back is disabled.
 
User Initiated Call
Yes
Yes/No
YES: For a remote Configuration Software session to take place, the grand
master must first enter specific keypad commands in the User Functions
mode.
NO: Configuration Software operations are possible without requiring
the user's participation.
Page 149
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter

IP Gateway
Default
Range
The IP and port address of the configuration’s software PC. If you have a
router connected to the PC of the configuration software, then you
should enter the IP of the router.
This definition will be used when there is a request to create a remote
connection from the panel to the configuration software. The connection
can be done over IP or GPRS.
Note:
In the configuration software, under Communication  Configuration 
GPRS you should enter the IP address of the PC that the software is
installed in.
 Follow Me
In addition to reporting to the monitoring station, the LightSYS has a Follow-Me feature
which enables reporting system events to predefined follow me destinations using a voice
message, SMS message or Email. Up to 16 Follow Me destinations can be defined in the
system.
Quick Keys
Parameter

Define FM
Default
Range
Up to 16 Follow Me destinations can be defined in the system. Select a
follow destination from the list

Report Type
Defines the type of reporting events to a Follow Me destination.
Page 150
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
 Voice
Report to follow me will be done by voice message thorough the PSTN or
GSM network. (See Channel For Voice Messaging below). Enter the
telephone number including area code or special letters for Follow Me
defined as SMS or Voice.
Reporting events by Voice can be established through different channels.
The optional channels depend on the hardware installed in the system.
Select the required channel as follows:
 PSTN/GSM: The system checks for the availability of the PSTN line.
During regular operation mode voice messaging is carried out using the
PSTN line. In the case of trouble in the PSTN line, the line is routed to the
GSM line
 GSM/PSTN: The panel checks for the availability of the GSM line.
During regular operation mode voice messaging is carried out using the
GSM line. In the case of trouble in the GSM line, the line is routed to the
PSTN line
 PSTN Only: The outgoing calls are executed through the PSTN
audio channel only. Use this option for installations where no GSM line is
available
 GSM Only: The outgoing calls are executed through the GSM audio
channel only. Use this option for installations where no PSTN line is
available
 EMAIL
Report to Follow Me will be done by e-mail thorough IP or GPRS. Each email contains information including the system label. Event type and
time. Enter the e-mail address for Follow Me destination defined as IP
type.
 IP/GPRS: The system checks for the availability of the IP network.
During regular operation, emails will be sent using the IP network line.
In case of trouble in the IP network, the email is routed to the GPRS
network.
 GPRS/IP: The system checks for the availability of the GPRS
network. During regular operation mode emails will be sent using the
GPRS. In case of trouble, the email is routed to the IP network.
 IP Only: The report is executed through the IP network only
 GPRS Only: The report is executed through the GPRS network only
Page 151
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
 SMS
Report to Follow Me will be done by SMS. Each event message contains
information including the system label, event type and time. Enter the
telephone number including area code or special letters.

Partition
Assign the partitions from which events will be reported to the Follow
Me number.

Events
Each Follow Me destination can be assigned with its own set of events.
Choose the events that will be reported to each Follow Me
Event
Description
Default
Alarms
 Intruder
Fire
Emergency
 Panic (S.O.S)
Tamper
 Duress Alarm
 Confirmed alarm
 No Movement
Arm/Disarm
Arm
Disarm
Intruder alarm in the system
Yes
Fire alarm in the system
Yes
Emergency alarm in the system
Yes
A panic alarm in the system
Yes
Any tamper alarm in the system
No
Duress alarm in the system from user xx
Yes
Confirmed alarm indication
No
No movement report indication
No
Arming operation has been performed in the system
No
Disarming operation has been performed in the
system
No
Parent Control
System armed/disarmed by user/remote control
defined with the Parent control feature
No
After three unsuccessful attempts of entering an
incorrect code.
No
Troubles
False Code
Page 152
Installer Programming
Event
Description
Main Low
Low battery indication from the LightSYS main
panel (below 11V)
No
Low battery indication from any wireless device in
the system
No
WL Jamming
WL Lost
Jamming indication in the system
No
Wireless device lost. When no supervision signal is
received from a wireless device
No
AC Off
Interruption in the source of the main AC power.
This activation will follow the delay time predefined
in the AC Loss Delay timer
No
Bell Trouble
Bus Trouble
Siren low
Bell trouble in the system
Battery
Wireless Low
Battery
Battery
Default
Bus trouble in the system
Low battery indication from any sounder in the
system
PSTN Trouble
PSTN lost event. If PSTN Loss Delay time period is
defined, the message will be sent after the delay time
No
 IP Network
 GSM
 GSM Trouble
Communication trouble with the IP network.
No
General GSM trouble (Network availability,
Network Quality, PIN code error, Module
communication, GPRS password, GPRS IP fault,
GPRS Connection, PUK code fault
No
SIM Trouble
SIM Expire
Any trouble with the SIM card
No
Report to Follow Me will be established 30 days
before the SIM Expiration Time defined for a
prepaid SIM card.
No
SIM Credit
An automatic SMS credit message (or any other
message) received from the provider’s number
predefined in SMS Receive Phone will be transferred
to the Follow Me number
No
Gas (natural gas) alert from a zone defined a Gas
detector
No
Flood alert from a zone defined as flood type
No
Environmental
Gas Alert
Flood Alert
Page 153
Installer Programming
Event
Description
Default
CO Alert
CO (Carbon Monoxide) alert from a zone defined a
CO detector
No
High Temperature
High Temperature alert from a zone defined a
Temperature detector
No
Low Temperature
Low Temperature alert from a zone defined a
Temperature detector
No
Technical
Miscellaneous
Zone Bypass
Periodic test
Alert from the zone defined as Technical
No
Zone has been bypassed
No
Follow Me test message will be established
following the time defined in the Periodic Test
parameter under the MS parameters
No
Remote
System is in remote installation mode
No
programming
Quick Keys

Parameter
Default
Range
Restore Events
Choose the restore events that will be reported to each Follow Me
destination.
Event
Description
Default
 Alarms
 Intruder
Intruder alarm in the system restored
Yes
Tamper alarm in the system restored
No
Low battery indication from the LightSYS main
panel restored
No
Low battery indication from any wireless device in
the system restored
No
Jamming indication in the system restored
No
Wireless device lost restored
No
Alarm
Tamper
 Troubles
 Main Low
Battery
WL Low
Battery
Jamming
WL Lost
Page 154
Installer Programming
Event
Description
Default
AC Off
Interruption in the source of the main AC power
restored
Bell Trouble
Bus trouble
Siren low
Bell trouble restored
No
Bus trouble restored
Siren low Battery trouble restored
Battery trouble
PSTN Trouble
IP Network
GSM
GSM Trouble
 Environmental
Gas Alert
Flood Alert
CO Alert
High Temperature
Low Temperature
Technical
PSTN lost event restored
No
Communication trouble in the IP restored
No
General GSM trouble restored
No
Gas Alert restored
No
Flood Alert restored
No
CO Alert restored
No
High Temperature Alert restored
No
Low Temperature Alert restored
No
Technical Alert restored
No
Quick Keys
Parameter

Remote Control
 Remote Listen
Default
Range
Yes/No
No
Yes/No
Enables the user of the Follow Me phone to perform remote listen and
talk operation with the premises.
 Remote program
No
Yes/No
Enables the user of the Follow Me phone to enter the remote operation
menu and perform all available programming options. For more details
see the LightSYS User Manual.

Controls
Allows to program control related to operation with the Follow Me
Page 155
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default

Disarm Stop Follow Me No
Range
Yes/No
YES: No follow me report during Stay arming for alarm or tamper
NO: Follow me report for alarm or tamper will be established during
Stay arming. (Default).

Disable Report at Stay
No
Yes/No
YES: No follow me report during Stay or Group arming for alarm or
tamper
NO: Follow me report for alarm or tamper will be established during
Stay arming.

Parameters
Allows to program parameters related to operation with the Follow Me

Follow Me Retries
03
01–15
The number of times the Follow Me phone number is redialed

Voice Message Recurrence
01
01–05
This number of times a voice message repeats itself when establishing a
call to a Follow Me number.

Follow Me Periodic Test
01–05
The Periodic Test enables you to set the time period that the system will
automatically establish communication to a Follow Me destination
defined with the Periodic Test event. (See page 143)
6 Audio
This menu is used to define voice message parameters.
Note
This menu will be displayed only if a voice module had been assigned to the system
The Audio Messages menu is divided into the following sub menus:
 Messages, below
 Local Announcements, page 158
Page 156
Installer Programming
 Messages
Quick Keys
Parameter

Messages
Default
Range
Use this menu to customize the spoken messages of Zones, Partitions,
Outputs , Macro's and Opening Message that the Voice module
announces when you access the system from a remote telephone or you
hear on the premises.
There are 2 ways to customize a voice message:
1. User recorded: The  Common Message and the  Library Messages are
user recorded messages. The recording can be done either from the
microphone located on the voice module expander or from a
microphone located on the Listen/Talk unit.
Note:
The definition of which microphone to use is determined by dip
switch 4 located on the voice module board.
2. Assign messages: The Zone / Partition/ Output and Macro messages
can be assigned with pre recorded messages. Each message can be
comprised of up to 4 words. Each word has been pre‐recorded and
assigned a number. When comprising a message the installer will
enter the number of each word into the message sequence. The
system recognizes the numbers and sounds the words assigned to
those numbers. For example: For the system to sound “Top Floor
Guest Bedroom”, you should enter the following sequence: 119 050
061 019. The table in ‎Appendix D Library Voice Messages displays the
directory of the pre‐recorded programming descriptors, each is
identified by a 3 digit number.
Note:
The first five descriptors allow for customized words specific for the
client’s needs. The customized words are the Library message on option

After recording or assigning a message you can verify messages by
selecting [1] Play option in each category.
 
Common Message
User-defined identification of the premises, for example, the address
and/or telephone number of the premises. This message is up to 10
seconds long. The default Common message is Hello, this is your security
system calling.
Page 157
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
Zone Message
Default
Range
User-defined name for the zone in which the event occurred, for example,
Kitchen. The Zone message can be up to 2 seconds long, and is only
announced when the Event announcement message concerns a zone.
 
Partition Message
User-defined name for the partition in which the event occurred, for
example, Kitchen. The Partition message can be up to 2 seconds long.
 
Utility Output
Assigning voice messages for Utility Outputs simplifies the process of
remotely operating them by enabling the user to hear a meaningful name,
such as Heating, for each Utility Output.
 
Macro
Assigning a voice messages to a Macro simplifies the meaning of the
macro operation for the user.
 
Library Message
User defined messages for the customer needs. Each messages is self
recorded and can be up to 2 seconds long.
 Local Announcements

Local Announcement
Upon event occurrence, the system can announce the security situation
to occupants of the premises by sounding a local announcement
message from the Add on Listen/Talk unit. This announcement
message can be enabled or disabled (via the toggle
), per event.
Enable or disable each message announcement according to your
customer request.
Parameter
Description
Default
 Intruder alarm
 Fire alarm
 Emergency
Intruder alarm
Yes
Fire alarm
Yes
Emergency (medical)
alarm
Yes
 Panic alarm
Panic alarm
Yes
Page 158
Installer Programming
 Tamper alarm
 Environmental
Tamper alarm
Yes
Flood, Gas, CO or
Temperature alert
Yes
 Away arm
System/Partition armed
in Away(Full arm)
Yes
 Stay arm
System/Partition armed
in Stay(Part set arm)
Yes
Disarm
System/Partition
disarmed
Yes
 Audible Status
Status heard when
pressing the status button
on the keypad/remote
control
Yes
Entry / Exit
System in exit or entry
delay
Yes
Auto arm
System in auto arm
process
Yes
Output On/Off
Output activated or
deactivated
No
Walk test
Walk test. The LightSYS
will sound the zone
number and description
Yes
alert
Page 159
Installer Programming
7 Install
The Install menu provides access to submenus that are used to add, remove or test
accessories in the system.
The Install menu is divided into the following sub-menus:
 Bus Device, below
Wireless Device, page 110

Bus Device
The BUS Device menu provides access to submenus and their related parameters that enable
you to add to or remove BUS expansion modules. From this section you can also access
system tests to check the quality of their connections to the 4-wire BUS, as described in the
following sections:
This menu option allows you to set the of the LightSYS installation device, module
and expander parameters and to verify the full operational functionality of installed
hardware
 Automatic
 Manual
 Testing
Bus Devices: Automatic Setting
Quick Keys
Parameter

Automatic
Default
Range
The Auto Settings menu enables you to perform automatic setting of
the accessories connected to the system by using the BUS scanning
feature.
Note:
By default, when entering Installer mode with the default DIP Switch 2
in ON position, the system will take you immediately to Auto Settings.
 To automatically identify all the devices on the bus
1.
2.
Press
to begin the automatic BUS SCANNING (the Auto
Settings process) in which it identifies all the devices on the
bus. A list of the accessories that were found is displayed
with the data definition that is required for each one.
Verify that the keypad displays all the devices you have
connected (displayed with the data definition that is required
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for each one). If a device does not appear, ensure that you
have given it a unique ID.
3.
Press
to accept what is being displayed, to progress
through configuration screens and to advance on to the next
device found.
Repeat steps 2 and 3 until the presence of all devices has been
confirmed and all parameters configured.
4.
Bus Devices: Manual Setting
Quick Keys
Parameter

Manual
Default
Range
Use this option to manually add or remove a Bus accessory in the
system.
 
Keypad

STEP 1: To choose/modify a keypad type:
1.
Through the menu selection, the following display appears:
KEYPADS:
ID=01
TYPE=
2.
Use the
or
keys to position the cursor over the
keypad ID number for which you want to assign (or delete) a
keypad. The first keypad must be assigned to the first ID
number, which is 01
Note:
Make sure that the keypad's physical ID number has been "dip
switch" programmed as described in Setting Bus Accessory ID
Numbers, page 33.
3.
Place the cursor on the TYPE field and use the
key to
toggle between the options provided to select the keyboard
type, as follows:
 NONE
 LCD, LCDP (Model RP128KP / RP128KPP)
 LCDI , LCDPI ( Model RP432KP / RP432KP)

 WLKP (1-Way Wireless keypad)
STEP 2: To Assign a Partition:
4.
After pressing
to store your keypad choice. The following
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Parameter
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Range
display appears:
ASSIGN TO PAR:
KEYP=01
PAR=1
5. Assign keypad 01 to the selected partition using the [1 to 4]
keys. This partition specifies the location of the keypad and is
mainly used for quick arming. Pressing the Arm Key
automatically arms the partition
Note:
1. Non-partitioned systems are regarded as Partition 1.
2. In partitioned systems, keypads can be selectively assigned to
specific partitions.

Press
to store your choice
STEP 3: To Assign Partition Accessibility:
Specifies the partitions that are controlled by the specified keypad.
Information about the selected partitions can also be viewed on the
specific keypad.
6.
After pressing
to store your partition choice. The
following display appears:
P=1234
YYYY
7.
For each partition (1 to 4), use the
key to toggle between
[Y] YES and [N] NO
Note:
The xx represents the ID number of the keypad
8.
Press
. Define the keypad controls (Emergency keys,
multi view and Exit beep at stay. For more info see page 176).
9.
Press
to repeat the process for other keypads in the system
(up to 4).
10. Press
 
KP=xx
MASK
to return to the previous programming level.
Zone Expander

To choose/modify a zone expander
1.
Through the menu selection, the following display appears:
ZONE EXPANDER
ID=01 TYPE=NONE
2.
Use the
or
keys to position the cursor over the
Zone Expander's ID number for which you want to assign (or
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Parameter
Default
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delete). The first zone expander must be assigned to the first
ID number, which is 01.
Note:
Make sure that the Zone Expander's physical ID number has
been "dip switch" programmed as described in in Setting Bus
Accessory ID Numbers, page 33.
3.
Place the cursor on the TYPE field and use the
key to
toggle between the options provided to select the keyboard
type, as follows:

NZE08: 8 hardwired zone expander
Note:
When adding a Zone Expander NZE08 you should define the
zones expander resistance compatibility, depending on the
detectors you intend to connect to the expander. By default the
resistance is set to 2.2K for EOL and DEOL termination (See
Zones resistance table  page 105)
 
4.
Press
5.
Repeat the process for other Zone Expanders in the system
to confirm (and store) your choice
Utility Output

To choose/modify a utility output
1.
Through the menu selection, the following display appears:
UTIL OUTPUT:
ID=01 TYPE=
2.
Use the
or
keys to position the cursor over the UO's
ID number for which you want to assign (or delete) a utility
output. The first UO must be assigned to the first ID number,
which is 01.
Note:
Make sure that the UO’s physical ID number has been "dip
switch" programmed as described in Setting Bus Accessory ID
Numbers, page 33.
3.
Place the cursor on the TYPE field and use the
key to
toggle between the options provided to select the UO type, as
follows:

NONE
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
UO04 (a 4-Output Relay-Type Unit)

UO08 (an 8-Output Solid-State Type Unit)

XO08 (the X-10 Transmitting Module)

UO02 (2-Output Relay Type located on the 3A switched
power supply expansion module or wireless expander)
4.
Press
to confirm (and store) your choice.
5.
Repeat the process for any other Utility Output modules in the
system (up to the system's maximum of four, depending on
your installed model).
6.
Press
to return to the previous programming level.
If a Utility Output module is found and NONE has been
selected, the following display appears:
**DELETE**
ARE YOU SURE?
Press
N
to return to the prior display.
-OR7.
 
Press
to select Y YES and press
to confirm the delete.
Power Supply

To choose/modify a power supply
1.
Through the menu selection, the following display appears:
POWER SUPPLY:
ID=01
TYPE=
2.
Use the
or
keys to position the cursor over the
power supply ID number for which you want to assign (or
delete) a power supply. The first PS must be assigned to the
first ID number, which is 01.
Note:
Make sure that the power supply’s physical ID number has
been "dip switch" programmed as described in in Setting Bus
Accessory ID Numbers, page 33.
3.
Place the cursor on the TYPE field and use the
key to
toggle between the options provided to select the power
supply type, as follows:

NONE
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Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter

4.
Default
Range
PS02: 3A power supply
Press
. The following display appears:
P=1234
YYYY
5.
Use the
partitions.
6.
Press
PS=1
or
keys and the
key to assign the
The following display appears:
Controls:
PS=1
1)BELL/L.SPEAKN
If a bell siren or loudspeaker is connected to the Power Supply
module, press
to select Y YES; otherwise, press
.
Note:
If YES is selected, the system will look for, detect, and sound
any problems in the sounder circuit.
7.
Repeat the process for any other power supply modules in the
system, up to the system's maximum of four, depending on
your installed model
8.
If a power supply module is found and NONE has been
selected, the following display appears:
**DELETE**
ARE YOU SURE?
9.
 
Press
N
to select Y YES and press
to confirm.
Wireless Expander
The LightSYS can support up to two wireless modules. Each module can
support up to 32wireless zones and 16 multi function key fobs (For
additional information refer to LightSYS Wireless Receiver Installation
Manual.)
 To Allocate a Wireless receiver
1. Through the menu selection, the following display appears:
Wireless Module:
ID=1 TYPE=WM
2.
3.
Set the receiver ID (1 or 2) and using
and press
.
The following display appears:
WME=X: BYPASS
BOX TAMPER ?
Page 165
, set the type to WL
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
If the receiver is mounted inside the LightSYS box select Y to
4.
 
bypass the box tamper. Confirm with
Repeat the process for the second wireless expander
Proximity Key Reader

To choose/modify a proximity key reader
1.
Through the menu selection, the following display appears:
KEY READER:
ID=01
TYPE=PKR
2.
Use the
or
keys to position the cursor at ID=1 and
type in the Proximity Key Reader ID number as defined by
the dip switches that you set when you installed the module.
3.
With the cursor positioned at the TYPE field, use the
to toggle and choose the PKR option
4.
Press
key
. The following display appears:
P=1234
Y...
KR01
MASK
5.
Use the
or
keys and the
key to assign the
partitions that will be affected by the instant arm function
6.
Press
. The following display appears:
Controls: PKR=1
Use the
or
keys to scroll the list and the
toggle and choose the required option
INSTANT ARM?

key to
If Yes, the partitions will be armed instantly.
 If No, the Exit Delay time period will be applied
SHOW READY?

If YES, the ready status will be indicated on the reader.

If No, no ready status indication will be indicated on
the reader
SHOW ARM?

If YES, the Arm status will be indicated on the reader.

If No, no Arm status indication will be indicated on
the reader
SHOW STAY?
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
If YES, the Stay status will be indicated on the reader.

If No, no Stay status indication will be indicated on
the reader
SHOW BYPASS?
7.
 

If YES, the Bypass status will be indicated on the
reader.

If No, no Bypass status indication will be indicated on
the reader
Press
Voice Module

To specify the voice module expander parameters
1.
Through the menu selection, the following display appears:
VOICE MODULE
TYPE=VOICE
 
2.
With the cursor positioned at the TYPE field, use the
to toggle and choose the VOICE option..
3.
Press
. The following display appears.:
ENTER R. PHONE
CODE: 00
4.
Enter a remote phone code and press
. The remote code is
used when calling the system from a remote phone.
key
Sounder

To specify and configure a sounder (siren)
1.
Through the menu selection, the following display appears:
OUT DOOR SIREN:
ID=1
TYPE=NONE
2.
Use the
or
keys to position the cursor over the ID
number to which you want to assign and configure the siren.
3.
With the cursor positioned at the TYPE field, use the
to toggle and choose the siren option:

NONE

SIRN (Prosound A)

SIRN2 (ProSound B)
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key
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default

4.
Range
LUM8 (Lumin 8, See page 46)
Press
. The partition display appears:
P=1234
Y...
S=1
5.
Use the
or
keys and the
partition to the siren.
key to assign that
6.
Press
SIREN=
SOUND?
7.
Use the
key to toggle Y Yes or N No to activate or
deactivate the sound.
8.
Press
. The following display appears.:
SIREN=
1
SQUAWK SOUND? Y
9.
Use the
key to toggle Y Yes or N No. If yes, the siren will
sound one squawk to indicate the armed status.
. The following display appears.:
1
Y
10. Press
. The following display appears.:
SIREN=
1
SQUAWK STROBE? Y
11. Use the
key to toggle Y Yes or N No. If yes, the siren will
flash to indicate the armed status.
12. Repeat above steps for other sirens if needed.
 
BUS Zones
Up to 32 addressable bus detectors can be assigned to the LightSYS. Bus
detectors can be wired to the main bus or to a Bus Zone Expander (BZE).
For full installation instructions refer to the instructions supplied with
each bus detector.

To specify and configure a bus zone detector
1.
Through the menu selection, the following display appears:
BUS ZONE:
(01)
(0:01)TYPE=NONE
Note:
The display "(x:yy) Type: None" represent the BUS detector
location in the system. In the 0:yy designation, the 0 represents
that the bus detector is on the main unit and is not assigned to a
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Bus Zone Expander. The yy represents the bus detector ID
number (up to 32) as set by the detector's DIP switches..
2.
Use the
or
keys to position the cursor over the ID
filed and enter the Bus Zone ID number that you are assigning
or deleting. Make sure that the detector's physical ID number
is identical to the ID number you select during programming.
3.
Using the arrow keys move to the Type field. Use the
to toggle and select the detector's type:

OPR12: WatchOUT PIR

ODT15: WatchOUT DT

WatIN: WatchIN

ILun3: Industrial Lunar Grade 3

iDTG3: iWISE DT Grade 3

iQUG3: iWISE QUAD Grade 3

iDTG2: iWISE DT Grade 3

iQUG2: iWISE QUAD Grade 2

BZ1: Single BUS zone expander
key
4.
Press
to confirm. Repeat the process for the other bus
detectors
Note:
The iWISE BUS detectors have additional input on board. When
selecting iWISE Bus detector the following question will appear: "Link
Bus Detector to zone xx? " Selecting Yes will assign the input as the
consecutive zone of the selected iWISE Bus detector.
For example: If Bus detector with ID 0:01 (Zone 1 in the system) is
defined as iQUG3 then the input of the zone will be assigned as Zone
2.
 
GSM

To specify and configure an installed GSM/GPRS module
1.
Through the menu selection, the following display appears:
GSM MODULE
TYPE=NONE
2.
With the cursor positioned at the TYPE field, use the
to toggle and choose the GSM option.
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key
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
3.
Default
Range
Press
to store your choice
Note:
If GSM/GPRS module is found and NONE has been selected,
press
to return to the prior display -OR- press
display a confirm delete screen.
 
to
IP

To specify and configure an installed IP module
1.
Through the menu selection, the following display appears:
IP MODULE
TYPE=NONE
2.
With the cursor positioned at the TYPE field, use the
to toggle and choose the IPC option.
3.
Press
Note:
key
to store your choice
If IP module is found and NONE has been selected, press
to return to the prior display -OR- press
confirm delete screen
 
to display a
Modem
The Fast PSTN Modem enables PSTN communication at 2400 Bps
between a remote PC and the LightSYS security panel when
programming the system using the Configuration Software.

To specify and configure an installed fast PSTN modem
1.
Through the menu selection, the following display appears:
Modem:
TYPE=NONE
2.
With the cursor positioned at the TYPE field, use the
to toggle and choose the Modm option.
3.
Press
key
to store your choice
Note:
If IP module is found and NONE has been selected, press
to the prior display -OR- press
Page 170
to return
to display a confirm delete screen.
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
 
Bus Expander
Default
Range
The BUS Zone Expander enables to expand the number of BUS detectors
connected to the LightSYS to 32. Up to 4 Bus expanders can be defined.
Each BUS Zone Expander creates a separate BUS loop that is used only
for the BUS detectors connected to it. The separate BUS loop increases
the total system security in case a certain BUS detector is sabotaged.

To specify and configure Bus expander
1.
Through the menu selection, the following display appears:
BUS Expander:
TYPE=NONE
 
2.
With the cursor positioned at the TYPE field, use the
to toggle and choose the BZE32 option
3.
Press
key
to store your choice
LRT (Long Range Transmitter)

To specify and configure LRT
1. Through the menu selection, the following display appears:
LRT Module:
TYPE=NONE
2. With the cursor positioned at the TYPE field, use the
to toggle and choose the MAT option
3. Press
key
to store your choice
Bus Devices: Testing
Quick Keys
Parameter

Testing
Default
Range
The testing menu is used to perform system bus and module testing,
scanning and verification functions

Bus Test
The Bus Test menu enables the LightSYS to check the communication
between the main panel and each of the system's expansion modules.

To perform BUS test
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Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
Through the menu selection , the bus testing begins to
check the connections between the devices on the bus, and the
following display appears briefly:
BUS TEST:
>--XXXXXX--<
The system then displays the programmed device, its address, and the
quality of the communication, expressed as a percentage, as shown in
the following examples:
BUS COM QUALITY:
VOICE:01 =100% 
BUS COM QUALITY:
LCDPI:01 =99% 
A result of less than 100% means that there are bus connection
problems (for example, bad wiring or cabling located in a harsh
electrical environment or two modules in the same family have been
given the same ID number)

Bus Scan
The Bus Scanning menu scans the bus and reports all modules found

To verify the bus  expander connections
1.
2.
Through the menu selection, the bus scanning begins, and the
following display appears briefly:
BUS SCANNING:
XXXXXXXXXXXX
Scroll down the list of accessory devices to ascertain that all
keypads and expansion modules in the installation have been
detected by the scan, as shown in the following examples:
BUS SCANNING:
TYP=WM
ID=01
BUS SCANNING:
TYP=LCPDI ID=01
BUS SCANNING:
TYP=VOICE ID=01
The system displays each programmed device and its address

Verify Module
The Verify Module menu provides a verification list of the modules in
accordance with the modules you defined in the  Bus Device
menu (page 160) automatically or manually.
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Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter

Default
Range
To verify the bus’s recognition of each programmed device and
its address
1.
Through the menu selection, the following display appears:
VERIFY MODULE:
VOICE:01 =VOICE
2.
Use the
or
keys to scroll down the list of displayed
accessory devices (shown in the examples below) to ascertain
that all keypads and expansion modules in the installation
have been identified correctly.
VERIFY MODULE:
LCPDI:01 =LCPDI
VERIFY MODULE:
WM :01
=WM
The system displays each programmed device, its address, and whether
or not it's found on the bus. This helps you to identify programming
mistakes.

Wireless Devices
The Wireless Devices menu provides access to sub‐menus that are used for
allocating and deleting wireless devices in the sysytem. The Wireless Devices menu
is divided into the following sub‐menus:
 RX Calibration
 Allocation
 Delete
Note:
Allocation wireless devices in the system can be performed only if a wires expander
module has been defined in the system.
Quick Keys
Parameter

RX Calibration
Default
Range
Note
Allocation is step two of the three step Wireless Device Defining process.
See Step 1: Allocating a wireless receiver  p. 165
Step 3: Allocation , below
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Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
The calibration measurement shows the amount of background ‘noise’
that the receiver can ‘hear’ on the same frequency as the RISCO wireless
devices. This ‘noise’ could be neighboring devices of another system or
other devices operating on the same frequency nearby. These are
‘unwanted’ signals that the LightSYS wireless receiver must be told ‘not to
listen to’ in order to eliminate false jamming alarms.
The threshold noise level can be established automatically or manually
 To measure and set wireless device RF noise thresholds
1.
Through the menu selection, the following display appears:
2.
Choose Receiver:
1)ID:1 TYP:WM
Select the wireless zone expander for which you want to
establish the threshold level and press
. The following
display appears, showing the current threshold level:
THOLD=XX
WM1
RE-CALIBRATE?
N
3.
To perform a new automatic calibration, use the
key to
select Y Yes. After the calibration process is finished, the new
receiving threshold is displayed, as follows:
THOLD=XX
WM:1
NEW THOLD=YY
4.
To confirm the new threshold, press
, -OR- to change the
threshold manually, enter the required level and then press
.
Note:
In order to ensure that a momentary high noise level (due to
environmental reasons) will not cause a jamming alarm, you can
set the threshold level to be higher than the calibrated level.

Allocation
Note:
Allocation is step three of the three step Wireless Device Defining process.
See Step 1: Allocating a wireless receiver  p. 165
Step 2: RX Calibration , above
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Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
Each wireless device must identify itself to the system receiver, in a
process termed “enrollment”.
Enrollment can be performed by sending an RF signal from each device,
or by typing the device’s unique serial code into the system. Enrollment
can be done locally using the keypad or remotely using the configuration
software.
LightSYS supports up to two wireless expanders. If two WL receivers are
allocated in the system, the first screen in the wireless devices allocation
menu series requires you to specify to which receiver the device should be
allocated:
Choose Receiver
1)ID1 TYP:WM
Note:
The number of wireless expanders present affects only the total possible
set of keypads: two keypads per each expander for a maximum of four.
The maximum 32 zones and 16 keyfobs are irrespective of the presence or
absence of a second expander.
 
By RF

To allocate a wireless device:
1.
2.
Select 1) By RF and press
.
Select the receiver to be used for the registration mode.
3.
4.
Select category ( 1)Zone, 2)Keyfob, 3)Keypad) and press
.
Using the numeric keys, enter the desired device number and
5.
press
The WL Receiver is in learn mode. Send a write message from
your wireless device.
6. Continue entering the wireless zones attributes section.

By Code
Same procedure as described in RF allocation (above) with the difference
that instead of sending RF transmission you should enter the 11 digit
serial number of the device followed by
to confirm.

Delete
Use this sub-menu to delete a wireless device.
Page 175
Installer Programming
8 Devices
The Devices menu provides access to submenus and their related parameters that enable you
to manually configure and modify installed system devices.
The Devices menu is divided into the following sub-menus (as per your set of systeminstalled-devices):
 Keypad, below
 Keyfob, page 177
 Sounder, page 177
 Proximity Reader, page 181
 3A Power Supply
Quick Keys
Parameter

Keypad
Default
Range
1. Select a keypad and press
.
2. The following parameters can be defined for each BUS keypad:
 Label: A label identifying the keypad in the system.
 Partition: This partition specifies the location of the keypad and is
mainly used for quick arming
 Masking: Specifies the partitions that are controlled by the specified
keypad.
 Controls
Advance through the parameters to be controlled:
 Emergency
The keypad’s emergency keys can be enabled or disabled per
keypad.
Yes: Enable the operation of the keypad’s emergency keys.
No: Disable the operation of the emergency keypad’s keys.
 Multi view
Yes: The keypad will display the status of all masked partitions.
No: The keypad will display only the status of its partition.
 Exit beeps— Sounds beeps during exit time in stay arming.
See page 67
Page 176
Installer Programming
 Keyfob
Quick Keys
Parameter

Keyfob
Default
Range
The keyfob menu defines the operation of the wireless buttons keys. Each
keyfob consists of 4 buttons, and each button can be programmed to
a different mode of operation.
1. The first step in the menu is to select a user. Each user has a single
keyfob. When selected press .
2. Select a button (1-4) and define the button operation according to the
options below. Note: Each key has its own list of options. The list
varies between the keys.
The available modes of operation are:
 None: Button disabled.
 Arm: The button is used for away (full) arming of the assigned
partitions.
 Disarm: The button is used for disarming its assigned partitions.
 Stay: The button is used for stay (home) arming of the assigned
partitions.
 Group: The button
is used for Group arming (Partial arming
within a partition / area) of the assigned partitions.
 UO: The button is used to operate a single utility output
 Panic: The button is used to send a panic alarm.
Note:
Away or STAY arming can be defined as instant or delayed (Exit Delay).
The available options for each button are:
Button 1 (): None, Arm. Stay, Group, UO
Button 2 () : None, Disarm, UO
Button 3: None, Arm. Stay, Group, UO, Panic
Button 4: None, Arm. Stay, Group, UO
 Sounder
The Sounder menu enables to define all parameters of external sounder that can be connected
to the LightSYS as a bus accessory.
The Sounder menu is divided into the following sub-menus
 Parameters
 Lamp Times
Page 177
Installer Programming
Note
Access to this sub-menu requires that a sounder device is installed on your site. For details,
see page 160
Quick Keys
Parameter

Parameters
Default
Range
Use this menu to define all parameters of the siren. Note that some
parameters are only relevant to a specified siren.
Select a sounder and press
.
  Label
As appropriate, rename the sounder’s label, as per the key definitions on
page 52.
  Strobe
Use this menu to define parameters relating to the sounder strobe


Control
Follow Bell
Defines the strobe operation mode.
 ALWAYS OFF - The strobe is deactivated.
FOLLOW BELL — The strobe is activated when the siren bell is
triggered.
FOLLOW ALARM — The strobe is activated when an alarm occurs in
the selected siren’s partitions.


Blink
40
Defines the number of times that the strobe will blink in a minute.
 20 [Times/Min]
30 [Times/Min]
40 [Times/Min]
50 [Times/Min]
60 [Times/Min]
Page 178
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default


Arm Squawk
01
Range
01-20 (seconds)
The time that the strobe will blink when the system is armed.
Note:
If the siren’s squawk strobe is defined as NO (Refer to the add/delete
module,  page 167) this parameter will be ignored.
  Siren LED
Follow Arm
Defines the operation mode of the Status LED2.
 ALWAYS ON — The status LED2 is always on.
 ALWAYS OFF — The status LED2 is deactivated.
 FOLLOW ARM — The status LED2 is activated when any of the siren
selected partition is armed (Away or Stay mode).
 FOLLOW ALARM - The status LED 2 is activated after any alarm
condition.
ALTERNATE (Only for Lumin8) — The status LEDs will constantly
alternate.
 FLASH (Only for Lumin8) — The status LEDs will constantly flash.
  Battery Load Test
Every 24 Hours
Enables to set the time period that the LightSYS will automatically
generate a Load test on
 NEVER: The system will not set a battery load test
 EVERY 24 HOURS
  Proximity Level
3
0-9 (seconds)
Response
(Only for ProSound)
Defines the time (seconds) for which a proximity violation must exist
before the siren triggers an anti-approach alarm. The option 0 indicates
that the proximity is deactivated.
  Volume
9
0-9 (seconds)
Sets the siren's internal speaker Alarm volume. The volume ranges
between 0 (silent) to 9 (Max volume). After setting/changing the volume,
sound will be emitted by the internal speaker to enable evaluation of the
selected volume level.
Page 179
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default
Range
  Lamp
Use this menu to define parameters of the sounder external Lamp.


Type
Defines the way the external lamp will be operated.





ALWAYS ON–The lamp is always on.
ALWAYS OFF–The lamp is always off.
SCHEDULER– The lamp operates according to the time defined
under the Sounder Lamp menu (Quick Key: ).
Brightness
05
(01–10%)
Used to set the brightness level of the external lamp.

Power Source
SAB
SAB/SCB
(Only for Lumin 8)
Used to define the SAB or SCB power source mode of the LuMIN8.:


SAB—Power supply for the sounder will be drawn from the control
panel.

SCB—Power supply for the sounder will be drawn from the
sounder’s rechargeable battery.
Siren Current
Standard
Standard/Low
(Only for Lumin 8)
Set the sounder current mode.


LOW – The sounder output will be reduced to 106dB 150mA.
STANDARD - The sounder output will be 112dB 350mA (assuming
single piezo head).
  Alarm Sound
(Only for Lumin 8)
Set the type of the alarm sound. Specify which of four alarm sounds is
associated with this siren.
Page 180
Installer Programming
Quick Keys
Parameter
Default

Lamp Times
Range
Specify here the sounder lamp illumination duration.
 Lamp Start–Specify here the start time for the sounder lamp to be
activated.
 Lamp Stop ––Specify here the stop time for the sounder lamp to be
deactivated.
 Proximity Key Reader
This menu enables to define or modify parameters of Proximity Key Reader that can be
connected to the LightSYS as a bus accessory. Up to 8 PKR's can be connected to the LightSYS.
From the menu Select a PKR and press
.
Note
Access to this sub-menu requires that a Proximity Key reader device is installed on your site.
Quick Keys
Parameter

Masking
Default
Range
Specifies the partitions that are controlled by the specified PKR.
Press
to display the partition application screen:
P=1234
KR=1
Y
MASK
Use the

key to toggle Y/N)to set the partitions.
Control
Use this menu to define controls of the PKR. Scroll the list and use the
key to toggle Y/N for each option. (See page 166)
INSTANT ARM?
SHOW READY?
SHOW ARM?
SHOW STAY?
SHOW BYPASS?
When done press
to save your settings.
 3A Power Supply
This menu enables to define or modify parameters of 3A switched power supply connected to
the LightSYS as a bus accessory. Up to 4 power supplies can be connected to the LightSYS.
Page 181
Installer Programming
From the menu Select a power supply and press
Quick Keys
Parameter

Masking
.
Default
Range
Specifies the partitions that the power supply is assigned to.
Press
to display the partition application screen:
P=1234
PS=1
YYYY
Use the

key to toggle Y/N to set the partitions.
Control
Use this menu to define controls of the power supply. Use the
to toggle Y/N for each option:
 BELL/L.SPEAK:
Page 182
key
Using the Installer Non-Programming Menus
Chapter 5 Using the Installer Non-Programming Menus
This chapter describes the parameters and programming options available to the installer
that are not under the Programming Menu. .
Your LightSYS comes with a variety of selectable functions available to the installer, user and
Grand Master. This section lists the complete menu of installer-configurable functions, the
most frequently used of which are described in detail in previous chapters of this manual.
The following table shows the installer-configurable keypad operations.
Activities Menu
Activities
Keypad Sound
Chime
Keypad Chime—Allows user control (turning ON and OFF) of the current
keypad's internal sounder for any function involving the Chime feature.
Partition Chime— Allows user control (turning ON and OFF) of all
keypad's buzzers in the partition for any function involving the
Chime feature)
Buzzer On/Off
Used to control the (Turning ON and OFF) the current keypad's internal
buzzer during both Entry and Exit Delay time periods and all fire and
burglar alarms.
Follow Me
Follow Me
Define
Destination: Used to define (up to 16) Follow Me destinations according to its type:
Voice message, SMS or E-mail. For more information, refer to page 150
Label: Identifying labels for the Follow Me destination. Fill in the labels according
to the instruction defined for user label on page 52
Terminate Follow Me
If Follow Me Destination(s) were chosen, their operation can be terminated. Use
this function when an alarm has been tripped and there is no need to utilize the
Follow Me feature.
Test Follow Me
Used to test Follow Me reporting.
Page 183
Using the Installer Non-Programming Menus
View Menu
View
Trouble
Should be used when the system has detected a problem, which is evidenced by the rapid
flashing of the
Power icon, as described in the LightSYS LCD Keypad Manual.
Alarm Memory
Displays the five most recent alarm conditions stored by the system
Partition Status
Allows the viewing of the partitionsʹ status and all “not ready” zones in the
system.
Note:
 Pressing on the
key from the normal operation mode displays the status of
the partition to which the keypad is assigned.
 Pressing the sequence [CODE]
from the normal operation mode will
display the status of all the partitions assigned to the user code.
Zone Status
Allows the display of all system zones and their current status.
Service Information
Allows the display of any previously entered service information and the system version.
IP Address
Use this option to view the IP address of the LightSYS. This option is available only if IP
module is defined in the system.
Clock Menu
Clock
Time & Date
Use this option to set the system time and date, in the format:
HH:MM
DD/MM/YY. This definition is required for setting the scheduler programming
in the system.
Page 184
Using the Installer Non-Programming Menus
Scheduler
Weekly — Enables you to define up to four weekly programs with up to two time
intervals per day, during which the system automatically arm/disarm, activates
utility output, or prevents users from disarming.
One Time — Enables a one-time operation of automatic arm/disarm of the system
at a specific time within the next 24 hours.
Vacation
Enables to define up to 20 holiday periods and the partitions that will be set automatically
during the holiday.
Event Log
Event Log
Allows the viewing of significant system events including date and time.
Notes

The events memory cannot be erased.

To skip 10 events at a time backward or forward, use the
consecutively
Maintenance
Maintenance
Walk Test
Enables to easily test and evaluate the operation of selected zones in your system.
Walk test is set for up to 60 minutes. During the last 5 minutes of walk test mode,
the keypad used to perform the walk test will indicate that the walk test is about to
end.
Full walk test — The test will display the detected zones and type of detection.
Quick walk test —The test will display the undetected zones
Siren Test
Activates the alarm sound from each BUS sounder, from the Bell terminals on the main
board and activates utility outputs defined as Bell Trigger (
).
Strobe Test
Activates all strobes in connected BUS sounders and activates utility output defined as
Follow Strobe (
).
Page 185
Using the Installer Non-Programming Menus
Zone Resistance
Tests the resistance and voltage level of the wired zones in the system. Use the
toggle between resistance and voltage of each detector
key to
Diagnostics
Activates the relevant tests for:
Main Unit: Tests the standby battery level of the main board and the system
version.
Bus Zones: Performs a diagnostic test to the Bus zones in the system and displays
the relevant information for each detector.
Zone Expander: Performs a diagnostic communication test on installed zone
expanders and tests its version.
Power supply: Performs a diagnostic communication test on installed power
supplied expanders and displays the relevant information for each
power supply.
Siren: Performs a diagnostic communication test on installed bus sirens and
displays the information regarding each siren (depending on the siren
type).
GSM: Performs a diagnostic test for the following parameters of the plug in GSM
module:
 Signal (RSSI): Displays the signal level measured by the GSM module.
(0=No signal, 5= Very high signal)
 Version: Displays information regarding the GSM module version
 IMEI: View the IMEI number of the GSM module. This number is used
for identification of the LightSYS at the RISCO IP receiver when using
GSM or GPRS communication.
IP: Performs a diagnostic test for the following parameters of the plug in IP
module:
 IP Address: View the IP address of the LightSYS
 Version: View the IP module software version
 MAC Address: View the MAC address of the IP card. This number is
used for identification of the LightSYS at the RISCO IP receiver when
using IP communication
Wireless: Displays the wireless module software version and enables to activate
the following tests for recognized wireless devices in the system
(keyfobs, wireless zones, wireless keypads).
 Communication Test— Displays the results of the last measurement
performed after the last transmission (last detection or last supervision
signal) of the selected device. To receive updated signal strength, activate
the detector prior to performing the communication test. For successful
communication, the strength of the signal should be higher than the noise
Page 186
Using the Installer Non-Programming Menus
threshold level as measured during calibration of the main unit.
 Battery Test — Displays the results of the last battery test of the selected
device performed after the last transmission. OK message is displayed for
a successful test. For an updated value activate the device
Keypads: Displays the RP432 keypads software version number and momentarily
tests the keypad indicators.
Voice: Displays the voice module software version number and creation date.
LRT: Displays the Log Range Radio module software version and its active
protocol
Macro
Macro
LightSYS enables the installer or Grand Master record a series of commands and assign
them to a macro. For more information refer to LightSYS User Manual.
Stand Alone Keyfobs
Stand Alone Keyfob
LightSYS enables the installer or Grand Master to assign up to 200 keyfobs that can be
used for gate control. For addition information refer to LightSYS User Manual.
Page 187
Technical Specifications
Appendix A
Technical Specifications
Main
Technical Information
Input Power:
AC/DC Adaptor 100-240V 50/60Hz 14.4V—1.5A
Current Consumption:
60 mA, typical / 70 mA, maximum
Rechargeable Standby
Battery:
12 Volts up to 7 Amp-Hours (AH), typical
Power Outputs:
Auxiliary Power: 12 Volts DC @ 800 mA, maximum
(from all AUX terminals)
Bell/LS (External): 12 Volts DC @ 500 mA, maximum
Programmable outputs:
UO1: Dry contact relay (24V, 1 Amps)
UO2-UO4: 100 mA, opto relay
Dimensions
290 x 254 x 97 mm (11.2 x 9.7 x 3.6 inch)
Operating temperature
-10°C to 55°C (14°F to 131°F)
Storage temperature
-20°C to 60°C (-4°F to 140°F)
Keypads
LCD Keypad (RP432KP, RP432KPP)
Voltage
13.8V +/-10%,
Current Consumption
LCD (RP432KP): 48 mA typical/52 mA max
Prox LCD ( RP432KPP): 62 mA typical/75 mA max
Main panel connection
4-wire BUS, up to 300 m (1000 ft) from Main Panel
Dimensions
153 x 84 x 28 mm (6.02 x 3.3 x 1.1 inch)
Operating temperature
-10°C to 55°C (14°F to 131°F)
Storage temperature
-20°C to 60°C (-4°F to 140°F)
Prox. RF frequency
13.56MHz
Touchscreen Keypad (RP128KP01, RP128KPP1)
Voltage
13.8V +/-10%,
Current Consumption
RP128KP01: 30 mA typical / 180 mA Max
RP128KPP1(with prox): 30 mA typical / 280 mA max
Main Panel Connection
4-wire BUS, up to 300 m (1000 ft) from Main Panel
Dimensions
210 mm x 152 mm x 20 mm (8.2" x 5.9" x 0.7")
Operating temperature
-10°C to 55°C (14°F to 131°F)
Storage temperature
-20°C to 60°C (-4°F to 140°F)
Prox. RF Frequency
13.56MHz
LCD Keypad (RP128KP, RP128KPP)
Voltage
13.8V +/-10%,
Page 188
Technical Specifications
Current
RP128KP: 100 mA maximum
RP128KPP (with prox) 250 mA maximum
Main Panel Connection
4-wire BUS, up to 300 m (1000 ft) from Main Panel
Dimensions
16.2 cm x 12.2 cm x 3 cm (6.37" x 4.8" x 1.18")
Zone Expander (RP432EZ8)
Voltage
13.8VDC +/-10%;
Current
25 mA, typical / 30 mA, maximum
Main Panel Connection
4-wire BUS, up to 300 m (1000 ft) from Main Panel
Dimensions
10.5 cm x 6.6 cm x 1.8 cm
Utility Output Expanders
4 Relay Output(RP296EO4)
Voltage
13.8VDC +/-10%;
Current
25 mA, typical / 160 mA, maximum
Contacts
4 Form C (SPDT) Relays.; 5 A / 24V DC
Main Panel Connection
4-wire BUS, up to 300 m (1000 ft) from Main Panel
Dimensions
4.13" x 2.6" x 0.86" (10.5 cm x 6.6 cm x 2.2 cm)
8 Transistor Output (RP296EO8)
Voltage
13.8VDC +/-10%;
Current
25 mA, typical / 160 mA, maximum
Contacts
Open Collector, Active Pull-Down, 70 mA maximum
Main Panel Connection
4-wire BUS, up to 300 m (1000 ft) from Main Panel
Dimensions
4.13" x 2.6" x 0.7" (10.5 cm x 6.6 cm x 1.8 cm)
X-10 Transmitter Module
Voltage
13.8VDC +/-10%;
Current
30 mA, maximum
Main Panel Connection
4-wire BUS, up to 300 m (1000 ft) from Main Panel
Dimensions
10.5 cm x 6.6 cm x 1.8 cm
3A Power Supply
Input Power
16.5VAC @ 50VA (via 230VAC / 16.5VAC/50Hz
transformer
Rechargeable Standby
Battery:
12V Up To 21 Amp-Hours (AH)
Power Outputs
Auxiliary Power: 3A @13VDC
Bell/LS (External) Sounder Output: 1.7A @13VDC
On board Utility Outputs
2 relays, 12VDC @ 3A max Dry Contact Relays
Page 189
Technical Specifications
Main Panel Connection
4-wire BUS, up to 300 m (1000 ft) from Main Panel
Dimensions
3.54" x 4.33" x 1.18" (90mm x110mm x 30mm)
Wireless Expander (RP432EW)
Voltage
12-14.4V DC VDC
Current
Typical: 40 mA; 65mA maximum
Frequency
RW432EW8 – 868.65 MHz; RW432EW4 – 433.92 MHz
RF immunity:
According to EN50130-4
Range (L.O.S)
300 meters
Relay outputs
12VDC @ 1A max Dry Contact Relays
Operating temperature:
-10°C to 55°C (14°F to 131°F)
Storage temperature:
-20°C to 60°C (-4°F to 140°F)
Main Panel Connection
4-wire BUS, up to 300 m (1000 ft) from Main Panel
Dimensions
125.5 X 78X 25.5 mm (4.94 X 3.07 X 1 inch)
Proximity Key Reader (RP128PKR)
Voltage
13.8VDC +/-10%;
Current
70 mA, typical / 180 mA max
Main Panel Connection
4-wire BUS, up to 300 m (1000 ft) from Main Panel
Dimensions
40 mm x 43.6 mm x 22 mm (1.57“ x 1.7“ x 0.86“)
Voice Module (RP432EV)
Voltage
13.8VDC +/-10%;
Current
30 mA typical / 70 mA maximum
Operating temperature
0-70°C
Main Panel Connection
4-wire BUS, up to 300 m (1000 ft) from Main Panel
Sirens
* ProSound ( RS200WA, RS200WAP)
Input DC Power
Regulated 13.5-14.2V, 200 mA maximum
Standby Current
Consumption
54 mA + charge current
Battery charging current
140 mA maximum
Operating Current
Consumption
1.6A ((Sounder + Strobe))
Speaker Sound level
106 dB @ 3 meters
Main Panel Connection
4-wire BUS, up to 300 m (1000 ft) from Main Panel
Dimensions
30.5 cm X 21.8 cm X 11.6 cm
* For full technical information refer to the manual of the siren
Page 190
Technical Specifications
* Lumin8 ( RS200WA, RS200WAP)
Input DC Power
Regulated 13.0- 14.2V
Current Consumption
Single piezo: 350mA (Regulated)
Twin piezo: 450mA (Regulated)
Battery charging current
15 mA maximum
Speaker Sound level
Single piezo: 111dbA
Twin piezo: 114dbA)
Main Panel Connection
4-wire BUS, up to 300 m (1000 ft) from Main Panel
* For full technical information refer to the manual of the siren
Singe Bus Zone Expander (RP128EZ01)
Voltage
13.8VDC +/-10%
Current
20mA
Main Panel Connection
4-wire BUS, up to 300 m (1000 ft) from Main Panel
Plug In GSM (RP432GSM)
Voltage
13.8VDC +/-10%
Current
During Communication - 300mA
During Standby - 30mA
Dimensions
80 mm x 50 mm x 25 mm
Plug In IP (RW132IP)
Voltage
13.8VDC +/-10%;
Current
90mA maximum
Dimensions
70 mm x 60 mm
Plug In Modem 2400 (RP432MD24)
Voltage
13.8VDC +/-10%;
Current
20 mA, typical / 60 mA, maximum
Dimensions
70 mm x 25 mm
BUS Expander (RP432EZB)
Voltage
13.8VDC +/-10%;
Current
20 mA, typical
Main Panel Connection
4-wire BUS, up to 300 m (1000 ft) from Main Panel
Dimensions
10.5 cm x 6.6 cm x 1.8 cm
LRT (Long Range Transmitter)
Voltage
13.8VDC +/-10%;
Current
10 mA, standby / 1A maximum
Dimensions
227 mm x 173 mm x 124 mm
Page 191
LightSYS Accessories
Appendix B
LightSYS Accessories
Keypads
Description
RP432KP
RP432KPP
RP128KP02
RP128KPP2
RP128KCL
RP128KCLP
RP200KT
RP128KT
Zone Expanders
LightSYS LCD keypad, slim
LightSYS LCD keypad with proximity, slim (13.56 MHz)
Touch screen keypad, white
Touch screen keypad with proximity (13.56 MHz)
LCD keypad
LCD keypad with proximity (125 KHz)
Proximity tags (13.56 MHz)
Proximity tags (125 KHz)
Description
RP432EZ8
RP128EZB000B
RP128EZ01
Wireless Zone
Expanders
8 Zone Expansion Module
Bus Zone Expander
Wired Single BUS Zone Expander
Description
RP432EW8
RP432EW4
Wireless Transmitters
868MHz
Wireless Receiver , 868 MHz
Wireless Receiver , 433 MHz
Wireless Transmitters
Description
433MHz
RWT920868
RWT92P868
RWT920433
RWT92P433
RWT33S868
RWT72C868
RWT72M868
RWT33S433
RWT72C433
RWT72M433
RWT72P868
-
RWT72X868
-
RP128T4RC,
RW132KF1000A
RWT540868
RP296T4RC,
RW132KF1000H
RWT540000EUA
RWT50P868
RWT50EUV2
RWT51P8
RWT51P4
Page 192
Wireless PIR detector
Wireless PIR detector with pet
immunity
Wireless smoke detector
Wireless door contact
Wireless door contact +
magnet
Wireless transmitter for
shutter pulse
Wireless 2 channel
Shutter/Universal transmitter
4-button rolling code
transmitter
4-button 3 channel key fob
transmitter
Wireless pendant panic
button
Wristband panic transmitter,
LightSYS Accessories
RWT52P868
RWT6SW868
RWT6FW868
RWT6C08
RWT6G0868
RWT6GS8
RWT312PR8
RWSALKWL0100A
Power Supply
Expanders
RWT52P433
RWT6SW433
RWT6FW433
RWT6C04
RWT6G0433
RWT6GS4
RWT312PR4
RWSALKWL0100H
Description
RP432PS0000A
RP432PS00USA
RP128EPS
RP128EPSPUKA
LightSYS Power Supply, EU
LightSYS Power Supply, USA
3A Switched Power Supply Expansion Module module
3A Switched Power Supply Expansion Module in tamper
box (Medium UK )
3A Switched Power Supply inside large metal box +
Tamper + transformer
3A Switched Power Supply inside large metal box +
Tamper (No transformer)
Description
RP128PSPSEUA
RP128PSPSUSA
Programmable
Output Devices
Wireless 2-button panic
Wireless shock detector
Wireless Flood Detector
Wireless CO Detector
Wireless Glass Break
Wireless GAS Detector
Wireless WatcHOUT
Wireless Keypad
RP296E04
RP296E08
Voice Unit
4-Relay Output Expansion Module
8 Open-Collector Output Expansion Module
Description
RP432EV
RP128EVL000A
Proximity Key Reader
LightSYS Voice module
Listen and speak-in module
Description
RP128PKR3
X-10 Module
Proximity Key Reader Kit 13.56MHz
Description
RP296EXT
IP Module
X-10 Transmitter Module
Description
RW132IP
GSM/GPRS Module
Plug-in TCP/IP Module
Description
RP432GSM
Plug-in GSM/GPRS + Antenna
Fast PSTN
Modem 2400 BPS
Description
RP432MD24
Plug-in LightSys Fast Modem
Page 193
LightSYS Accessories
IP/AGM Receiver
Description
RP128IP0000A
External Sirens
AGM/IP Receiver Software
Description
RS200WA
RS200WAP
ProSound
ProSound with Proximity
ProSound External Lamp
Lumin8, 2 Piezo+Lamp
Lumin8 Delta, 2 Piezo+Lamp
Lumin8 External Lamp
RS4012
RS4022
RS400LW
Uploading/Down
loading
Description
RP128EE
RW132EUSB
RP132CB
Bus Detectors
Program Transfer Module
Adaptor from panel to PC USB
RS232 PC to Panel Cable
Description
RK315DT
RK325DT
RK312PR
RK200DTG3
RK815DTB
RK825DTB000A
RK800Q0B000A
RK815DTB200A
RK825DTB200A
RK800Q0B200A
Boxes
RP432B
RP128B5
Main panel
WatchOUT DT + swivel
WatchIN DT + swivel
WatchOUT PIR + swivel
Industrial LuNAR DT AM Grade 3
iWISE DT AM Grade 3 , 15m
iWISE DT AM Grade 3 , 25m
iWISE Quad 15m (50 ft) AM Grade 3
iWISE DT AM Grade 2 , 15m
iWISE DT AM Grade 2 , 25m
iWISE Quad 15m AM Grade 2
Description
LightSYS Polycarbonate housing
Plastic accessories box + tamper
Description
RP432M
LightSYS Main Board
Page 194
Wiring
Appendix C
Wiring
The proper use of wire and cable is necessary for the successful installation and operation of
the LightSYS system. It is important to select wire of the correct thickness to minimize power
loss and ensure reliable system operation. Take into account both the installation's current
requirements and the wiring distances involved. The following tables provide useful
information to help make your installation trouble-free.
AWG
Gauge
Size
Wire Diameter
Millime
ters
Resistance:
Meters
Inches
Ω Per
Meter
Resistance: Feet
Ω Per
100
Meters
Ω
Per
Foot
Ω Per
1000 Feet
24
0.50
0.020
0.085
8.5
0.026
26.0
22
0.64
0.025
0.052
5.2
0.016
16.0
20
0.80
0.031
0.032
3.2
0.010
10.0
19
0.90
0.035
0.026
2.6
0.008
8.0
18
1.00
0.040
0.020
2.0
0.006
6.0
16
1.27
0.050
0.013
1.3
0.004
4.0
14
1.63
0.064
0.008
0.82
0.0025
2.5
Table A-1: Wire Facts
One-Way Wire Distance
Between LightSYS and
Plug-In Transformer
In Meters
In Feet
Up to 5
Up to 15
5-8
15 - 25
8 - 12
25 - 40
12 - 20
40 - 60
20 - 30
60 - 100
AWG (American Wire Gauge)
For best results use the indicated wire size
or larger (numerically lower) size
22

20
18
16
14




Table A-2: Wiring Between the LightSYS Main Panel and the Plug-In Transformer
Page 195
Wiring
Wire Gauge
Max Combined Length of ALL Expansion
Bus Wiring
24 AWG
7/02mm
150 meters
492 feet
22 AWG
16/02mm
200 meters
656 feet
20 AWG
24/02mm
333 meters
1092 feet
19 AWG
28/02mm
400 meters
1312 feet
Table A-3: Wire Gauge
Notes:
For maximum system stability, it is best NOT to exceed a total of 300 meters (1000
feet) of wire when wiring the Expansion bus.
For a distance of more than 300 meters, refer to RISCO Group technical support
service for detailed information.
Total
Auxiliar
y Power
(Max
Current
Draw
per
Branch)
Desired Wire Gauge in Particular Branch
32/02
mm
18 AWG
28/02
mm
19 AWG
24/02 mm
20 AWG
16/02
mm
22 AWG
Max
Run
Max Run
Max Run
Max Run
Meters
Feet
3920
Meters
945
Feet
3100
Meters
750
Feet
2460
Meters
472
Feet
1550
7/02 mm
24 AWG
Max Run
Meters
296
Feet
20mA
1195
30mA
793
2600
628
2060
500
1640
314
1030
197
646
970
40mA
597
1960
472
1550
375
1230
236
775
148
485
50mA
478
1568
378
1240
300
984
189
620
118
388
60mA
296
1300
314
1030
250
820
157
515
98
323
70mA
341
1120
270
886
214
703
135
443
84
277
80mA
299
980
237
775
187
615
118
388
74
243
90mA
264
867
209
687
166
547
105
343
66
215
100mA
239
784
189
620
123
492
94
310
59
194
Table A-4: Total Auxiliary Power
Note:
The wire lengths indicated represent the one-way distance between the source
of power and the last detector in the branch.
Page 196
Wiring
Max
External
Sounder
Current
(Max
current
draw per
branch)
Desired Wire Gauge in Particular Branch
32/02
mm
28/02
mm
24/02
mm
16/02 mm
Max Run
Max Run
Max Run
Max Run
Meter
s
Feet
Meter
s
Feet
Meter
s
Feet
Meters
Feet
100mA
238
780
191
625
151
495
94
310
200mA
229
390
95
313
76
248
47
155
300mA
79
260
63
208
50
165
31
103
400mA
59
195
48
157
38
124
24
78
500mA
48
156
38
125
30
99
19
62
650mA
37
120
29
96
23
76
15
48
Table A-5: Maximum External Sounder Current
Note:
The wire lengths indicated represent the one-way distance between the LightSYS
and the external sounder in the branch.
Page 197
Library Voice Messages
Appendix D
Library Voice Messages
001
(Custom)
E
002
(Custom)
046
003
(Custom)
004
(Custom)
005
(Custom)
A
130
Store
East
087
M
Macro
131
Student room
047
Elevator
088
Magnet
132
Study
048
Emergency
089
Main
T
049
Entrance
090
Master
133
Technical
050
Entry
091
Middle
134
Temperature
Motion
135
Third
006
A
051
Executive
092
007
Above
052
Exit
N
008
Air conditioner
053
External
093
136
To
Near
137
Top
TV
009
An
F
094
New
138
010
And
054
Family
095
North
U
011
Apartment
055
Fence
096
Nursery
139
012
Area
056
Fire
O
013
At
057
First
097
Of
014
Attic
058
Flood
098
Office
V
059
Floor
099
On
142
Baby's room
060
For
100
Outdoor
W
016
Back
061
Foyer
101
Output
143
Wall
017
Balcony
062
Front
102
Outside
144
Warehouse
145
Washroom
B
015
Up
141
Upstairs
Video camera
018
Basement
G
019
Bathroom
063
Game
103
Panic
146
West
020
Bedroom
064
Garage
104
Partition
147
Window
021
Before
065
Garden
105
Passage
Y
022
Behind
066
Gas
106
Patio
148
023
Bottom
067
Gate
107
Perimeter
Z
024
Boy's room
068
Girl's room
108
Pool
149
025
By
069
Glass
R
070
Guest
109
Rear
150
0
110
Reception
151
1
C
P
Under
140
Yard
Zone
Numbers
026
Camera
H
027
Ceiling
071
Hallway
111
Refrigerator
152
2
028
Cellar
072
High
112
Relay
153
3
029
Central
I
113
Right
154
4
030
Children
073
In
114
Roof
155
5
031
Cleaner
074
Indoor
115
Room
156
6
032
CO
075
Inside
S
157
7
033
Computer room
076
Internal
116
Safe
158
8
034
Contact
077
Is
117
Safety
159
9
035
Control
K
118
Second
036
Corner
078
Keyfob
119
Sensor
037
Curtain
079
Kitchen
120
Shock
D
L
121
Shop
Landing
122
Shutter
038
Desk
080
039
Detector
081
Left
123
Side
040
Device
082
Library
124
Siren
041
Dining
083
Light
125
Site
042
Door
084
Living
126
Smoke
043
Down
085
Lobby
127
South
044
Downstairs
086
Low
128
Sprinkler
045
Dressing
129
Stairs
Page 198
Report Codes
Appendix E
Report Codes
Report Codes
Parameter
Contact ID
SIA
Report
Category
Panic alarm
120
PA
Urgent
Panic alarm restore
120
PH
Urgent
Fire alarm
115
FA
Urgent
Fire alarm restore
115
FH
Urgent
Medical alarm
100
MA
Urgent
Medical alarm restore
100
MH
Urgent
Duress alarm
121
HA
Urgent
Duress alarm restore
121
HH
Urgent
Box tamper
137
TA
Urgent
Box tamper restore
137
TR
Urgent
Confirmed alarm
139
BV
Urgent
Confirmed alarm restore
139
Urgent
Recent Close
459
Non- urgent
Alarms
Main Troubles
Low battery
302
YT
Non- urgent
Low battery restore
302
YR
Non- urgent
AC loss
301
AT
Non- urgent
AC restore
301
AR
Non- urgent
Clock not set
626
Non- urgent
Clock set
625
Non- urgent
False code
421
False code restore
421
Main phone trouble
351
LT
Non- urgent
Main phone trouble restore
351
LR
Non- urgent
RF Jamming
344
XQ
Non- urgent
RF Jamming restore
344
XH
Non- urgent
GSM trouble
330
IA
Non- urgent
GSM trouble restore
330
IR
Non- urgent
JA
Non- urgent
Non- urgent
GSM Pre-Alarm
Non- urgent
IP Network trouble
Non- urgent
Page 199
Report Codes
Report Codes
Parameter
Contact ID
SIA
IP Network trouble restore
Report
Category
Non- urgent
Arm/Disarm
User Arm
401
CL
Arm/Disarm
User Disarm
401
OP
Arm/Disarm
Stay arm
441
CG
Arm/Disarm
Disarm after alarm
458
OR
Arm/Disarm
Keyswitch Arm
409
CS
Arm/Disarm
Keyswitch Disarm
409
OS
Arm/Disarm
Auto Arm
403
CA
Arm/Disarm
Auto Disarm
403
OA
Arm/Disarm
Remote Arm
407
CL
Arm/Disarm
Remote Disarm
407
OP
Arm/Disarm
Forced Arm
574
CF
Arm/Disarm
Quick Arm
408
CL
Arm/Disarm
No Arm
654
CD
Arm/Disarm
Auto Arm fail
455
CI
Arm/Disarm
Burglary alarm
130
BA
Urgent
Burglary alarm restore
130
BH
Urgent
Fire alarm
110
FA
Urgent
Fire alarm restore
110
FH
Urgent
Foil alarm
155
BA
Urgent
Foil alarm restore
155
BH
Urgent
Panic alarm
120
PA
Urgent
Panic alarm restore
120
PH
Urgent
Medical alarm
100
MA
Urgent
Medical alarm restore
100
MH
Urgent
24 Hour alarm
133
BA
Urgent
24 Hour alarm restore
133
BH
Urgent
Entry/Exit
134
BA
Urgent
Entry/Exit restore
134
BH
Urgent
Water (Flood) alarm
154
WA
Urgent
Detectors(Zones)
Page 200
Report Codes
Report Codes
Parameter
Contact ID
SIA
Report
Category
Water (Flood) alarm restore
154
WH
Urgent
Gas alarm
151
GA
Urgent
Gas alarm restore
151
GH
Urgent
Carbon Monoxide alarm
162
GA
Urgent
Carbon Monoxide alarm restore
162
GH
Urgent
Environmental alarm
150
UA
Urgent
Environmental alarm restore
150
UH
Urgent
Low Temperature (Freeze alarm)
159
ZA
Urgent
Low Temperature restore
159
ZH
Urgent
High Temperature
158
KA
Urgent
High Temperature restore
158
KH
Urgent
Zone trouble
380
UT
Urgent
Zone trouble restore
380
UJ
Urgent
Burglary trouble
380
BT
Urgent
Burglary trouble restore
380
BJ
Urgent
Zone bypass
570
UB
Urgent
Zone bypass restore
570
UU
Urgent
Burglary bypass
573
BB
Urgent
Burglary bypass restore
573
BU
Urgent
Zone supervision loss
381
UT
Urgent
Zone supervision restore
381
UJ
Urgent
Tamper
144
TA
Urgent
Tamper restore
144
TR
Urgent
Zone lost
381
UT
Urgent
Zone lost restore
381
UJ
Urgent
Low battery
384
XT
Non- urgent
Low battery restore
384
XR
Non- urgent
Soak fail
380
UT
Urgent
Soak fail restore
380
UJ
Urgent
Zone Alarm
134
BA
Urgent
Zone Alarm restore
134
BH
Urgent
Zone confirm alarm
139
BV
Urgent
Page 201
Report Codes
Report Codes
Parameter
Contact ID
Zone confirm alarm restore
139
No activity
393
NC
Urgent
No activity restore
393
NS
Urgent
Tamper
145
TA
Urgent
Tamper restore
145
TR
Urgent
Low battery
384
XT
Non- urgent
Low battery restore
384
XR
Non- urgent
Keypad lost
355
BZ
Urgent
Keypad lost restore
355
SIA
Report
Category
Urgent
Wireless Keypad
Urgent
Wireless Keyfob
Arm
409
CS
Arm/Disarm
Disarm
409
OS
Arm/Disarm
Low battery
384
XT
Non- urgent
Low battery restore
384
XR
Non- urgent
Tamper
145
TA
Urgent
Tamper restore
145
TR
Urgent
Low battery
384
XT
Non- urgent
Low battery restore
384
XR
Non- urgent
Siren lost
355
BZ
Urgent
Siren lost restore
355
Wireless Siren
Urgent
Wireless I/O Expander
Low battery
384
XT
Non- urgent
Low battery restore
384
XR
Non- urgent
I/O Expander lost
355
BZ
Urgent
I/O Expander lost restore
355
Tamper
145
TA
Urgent
Tamper restore
145
TR
Urgent
AC trouble
301
AT
Non- urgent
AC trouble restore
301
AR
Non- urgent
RF Jamming
380
XQ
Urgent
Urgent
Page 202
Report Codes
Report Codes
Parameter
Contact ID
SIA
Report
Category
RF Jamming restore
380
XH
Urgent
Enter programming (local)
627
LB
Arm/Disarm
Exit programming (Local)
628
LS (LX )
Arm/Disarm
Enter programming (Remote)
627
RB
Arm/Disarm
Exit programming (Remote)
628
RS
Arm/Disarm
MS periodic test
602
RP
Non- urgent
MS keep alive (polling)
999
ZZ
Urgent
Call back
411
RB
Non- urgent
System reset
305
RR
Urgent
Listen in begin
606
LF
Urgent
Cancel Report
406
OC
Urgent
Walk Test
607
BC
Non- urgent
Walk Test restore
607
Non- urgent
Exit Error
374
Non- urgent
Miscellaneous
Page 203
Installer Event Log Messages
Appendix F
Event Message
AC Low PS=y
AC RST PS=y
Activate UO=xx
Actv UO=xx KF=zz
Alarm Z=xx
Alrm Cancel P=y
Installer Event Log Messages
AMPRX DTCT Z=xx
Description
Loss of AC power from power supply ID=y
AC power restore on power supply ID=y
UO XX activation
UO XX is activated from remote control ZZ
Alarm in zone no. XX
Alarm is cancelled in partition ID=Y
Anti mask proximity detection on Bus zone XX
AMPRX RSTR Z=xx
Anti mask proximity detection restore on Bus zone XX
ARM A:P=y C=zz
Group A on partition Y is armed by user ZZ
ARM A:P=y KF=zz
Group A on partition Y is set by wireless keyfob ZZ
ARM B:P=y C=zz
Group B on partition Y is armed by user ZZ
ARM B:P=y KF=zz
Group B on partition Y is set by wireless keyfob ZZ
ARM C:P=y C=zz
Group C on partition Y is armed by user ZZ
ARM C:P=y KF=zz
Group C on partition Y is set by wireless keyfob ZZ
ARM D:P=y C=zz
Group D on partition Y is armed by user ZZ
ARM D:P=y KF=zz
Group D on partition Y is set by wireless keyfob ZZ
ARM FAIL P=y
Fail to Arm Partition X by Guard due to not ready zones
ARM:P=y C=zz
Partition Y armed by user ZZ
ARM:P=y KF=zz
Partition Y armed by wireless keyfob ZZ
Aut tst fail
Auto test OK
Aux RS PS=y
Failure of zone self-test
Automatic zone self-test OK
Restore of Aux power on power supply ID=Y
Aux RS ZE=y
Restore of S. Aux power on zone expander Y
Aux TRBL RS S=y
Auxiliary trouble restore on the siren ID=Y
Aux TRBL SIR.=y
Auxiliary trouble on the siren ID=Y
Bat Load RS S=y
Battery load trouble restore from siren ID=Y
Bat Load SIR.=y
Battery load trouble from siren ID=Y
Bat Rst PS=y
Low battery trouble restore from power supply ID=Y
BELL RS PS=y
Bell trouble restore in power supply ID=Y
Bell tamper
Bell tmp rs
Bell tamper alarm
Bell tamper alarm restore
Page 204
Installer Event Log Messages
Event Message
Box tamper
Box tmp rs
Bypass Box+Bell
Byp Trbl C=xx
Bypass Zn=xx
Charge Curr S=y
Chng code=xx
Change FM=yy
Charge Current RS S=y
Clk not set
Clk set C=xx
CO Alarm Z=xx
CO Rst. Z=xx
Comm OK IPC
Description
Box tamper alarm from main unit
Box tamper alarm restore
Box + Bell tamper is bypassed
System troubles were bypassed by user XX
Zone no. XX is bypassed
Battery charging trouble in siren ID=Y
Changing user code XX
Changing Follow-Me number YY
Battery charging trouble restore in siren ID=Y
Time is not set
Time defined by user no. XX
CO alert from zone XX defined as a CO detector
CO alert restored from zone XX defined as a CO detector
Communication OK between the LightSYS and IP card
Comm OK KP=y
Bus communication restore with keypad ID=Y
Comm OK KR=y
Bus communication OK with Proximity Key Reader Y
Comm OK VOICE
Bus communication OK with Advanced Voice module
Comm OK WME=y
Bus communication OK with wireless module expander ID=Y
Comm OK BZE=y
Bus communication OK with Bus Zone Expander ID=Y
Comm OK PS=y
Bus communication restore with power supply expander ID=Y
Comm OK Siren=y
Communication OK between the LightSYS and Siren Y
Comm OK UO=y
Bus communication restore with UO expander ID=Y
Comm OK Z=xx
Bus communication OK with Bus zone XX
Comm OK ZE=y
Bus communication restore with zone expander ID=Y
Comm. OK GSM
Comm.OK LRT
Day Arm:p=y
Communication OK between the LightSYS and GSM
Communication OK between the LightSYS and the long range
transmitter
Confirmed alarm occurred from zone XX
Confirmed alarm occurred in partition Y
Restore zone confirmed alarm
The control panel has reset
Date defined by user no. XX
Daily arm on partition Y
Daily Arm on Partition Y
Day b:p=y
Arm by scheduler of group B on partition Y
Conf. Z=xx
Conf. alarm P=y
Confirm rs Z=xx
CP reset
Dat set C=xx
Day A:P=y
Page 205
Installer Event Log Messages
Event Message
Day c:p=y
Description
Arm by scheduler of group C on partition Y
Day d:p=y
Arm by scheduler of group D on partition Y
Day dis:P=y
Day hom:P=y
Daily disarm on partition Y
Daily STAY or GROUP arming in partition Y
DC Restore Z=XX
DC trouble restore in Bus zone XX
DC Trouble Z=XX
DC trouble in Bus zone XX
Dis:P=y C=zz
Dis: P=y KF=zz
Duress P=y C=xx
Partition Y disarmed by user ZZ
Partition Y disarmed by remote control ZZ
Partition Y duress alarm from user no. XX
DUST RST Z=xx
Dust trouble restore from WatchOUT DT Bus zone XXX
DUST Z=xx
Dust trouble from WatchOUT DT Bus zone XXX
EE AC.UPLOAD
Load new parameters from PTM accessory
Enter progrm
F.Tr OK Z=xx
F.Trbl Z=xx
Fire Zone=xx
Entering installer programming from keypad or configuration
software
Exiting installer programming from keypad or configuration
software
Trouble restore in fire zone no. XX
Trouble in fire zone no. XX
Fire alarm in zone no. XX
False code kp=y
False code due to 3 incorrect keypad attempts
False code kr=y
False code due to 3 incorrect Access Control attempts
False rest.kp=y
False code is restored for keypad
False rest.kr=y
False code is restored for key reader
Fault z=xx
Trouble in zone XX
Fire z=xx
Fire alarm in zone XX
Fire kp=y
Fire alarm from keypad (ID=XX) (keys 3 & 4)
Foil ok Z=xx
Restore in foil (Day) zone no. XX
Foil Z=xx
Forced P=y
Found Z=xx
Func=xx C=yy
Gas Alarm Zn=xx
Trouble in foil (Day) zone no. XX
Partition Y is force armed
Wireless zone found, zone no. XX
Quick key function XX by user YY
Gas (natural gas) alert from zone XX defined as a gas detector
Exit program
Page 206
Installer Event Log Messages
Event Message
Gas Rst. Z=xx
Description
Gas (natural gas) alert restored from zone XX defined as a gas
detector
GSM:GPRS PW ERR
Authentication password is incorrect
GSM:GPRS PW OK
Authentication password is correct
GSM:IP OK
GSM:IP Trouble
GSM:Mdl comm.OK
GSM: Module comm.
IP connection OK
IP address is incorrect
Communication between the GSM/GPRS Module and the
LightSYS is OK
Internal GSM/GPRS bus module trouble
GSM:MS OK
GPRS communication to the MS is OK
GSM:MS trouble
GPRS communication failure to the MS
GSM:NET avail.
GSM:NET avai.OK
GSM:NET qual.OK
GSM:NET quality
GSM:PIN cod.err
GSM:PIN code OK
GSM:PUK Cod err
GSM:PUK Code OK
GSM:SIM OK
GSM:SIM trouble
H.Temp rst Z=xx
GSM network is not available
GSM Network is available
GSM Network quality is acceptable
The GSM RSSI level is low
PIN code entered is incorrect
PIN code is correct
PUK code required
PUK Code entered is correct
SIM Card in place
SIM card missing or not properly sited
High temperature alert restored from zone XX defined as a
temperature detector
High temperature alert from zone XX defined as a temperature
detector
High Temp. Z=xx
HOM:P=y C=zz
Partition Y is armed in Stay mode by user ZZ
HOME:P=y KF=zz
Partition Y is home armed using keyfob ZZ
IPC:DHCP error
IPC:DHCP OK
IPC: downld err
Failed to acquire an IP address from the DHCP server
Succeeded to acquire an IP address from the DHCP server
IP Card generated a download error
IPC: download OK
IP Card download was OK
IPC: evnt log ER
IP Card generated an event log error
IPC: evnt log OK
IP Card event log generated no error
IPC: hardware OK
IP Card hardware is OK
Page 207
Installer Event Log Messages
Event Message
IPC: hardware error
Description
IP Card generated a hardware error
IPC: mail error
IP Card generated a mail error
IPC: mail OK
IP Card mail is OK
IPC:MS=y error
IP Card Monitoring station ID=Y generated an error
IPC:MS=y OK
IP Card Monitoring station ID=Y was OK
IPC: Network err
IPC: Network OK
IPC:NTP error
IPC:NTP ok
IPC: upgrade err
Failed to connect to IP network
Successful connection to IP network
Failed to acquire time data from the time server
Succeeded to acquire time data from the time server
The IP Card upgrade generated an error
IPC: upgrade OK
The IP Card upgrade was OK
IR restore Z=xx
Trouble restore in the IR channel of Bus zone XX
IR trouble Z=xx
Trouble in the IR channel of Bus zone XXX
JAMM. WME=y
KeyBox Open Zxx
Jamming in wireless module expander ID=Y
Zone XX of type key box is open
KeyBox Rst Z=xx
Zone XX of type key box is restored
KSW A: Z=xx P=Y
Group A in partition Y is armed by keyswitch zone XX
KSW ARM:Z=xxP=Y
Partition Y is armed by keyswitch zone XX
KSW B: Z=xx P=Y
Group B in partition Y is armed by keyswitch zone XX
KSW C: Z=xx P=Y
Group C in partition Y is armed by keyswitch zone XX
KSW D: Z=xx P=Y
Group D in partition Y is armed by keyswitch zone XX
KSW DIS:Z=xxP=Y
Partition Y is disarmed by keyswitch zone XX
LB rstr KF=yy
L.Temp rst Z=xx
Low Bat KF=xx
Low battery trouble restore from wireless remote control YY
Low temperature alert restored from zone XX defined as a
temperature detector
Low battery restore from wireless zone XX
Wireless zone lost, zone no. XX
Low battery trouble from wireless remote control ID=XX
Low Bat PS=y
Low battery trouble from power supply ID=Y
Low Bat RS Z=xx
Low Bat Siren=y
Low bat Z=xx
Low battery trouble restored from wireless zone no. XX
Low battery trouble from siren ID=Y
Low battery trouble from wireless zone no. XX
LB RSTR Z=xx
Lost Z=xx
Page 208
Installer Event Log Messages
Event Message
Low Temp. Z=xx
LRT:ACCOUNT ERR
Description
Low temperature alert from zone XX defined as a temperature
detector
The long range transmitter account generates an error
LRT:ACCOUNT OK
The long range transmitter account is OK
LRT:HARDWARE OK
The long range transmitter hardware is OK
LRT:HARDWRE ERR
The long range transmitter hardware generates an error
LRT:LOW BAT
The long range transmitter is experiencing low battery trouble.
LRT:LOW BAT OK
The long range transmitter low battery in not troubled
LRT:NO BAT
The long range transmitter is experiencing no battery
LRT:NO BAT OK
The long range transmitter no battery is not troubling.
LRT:SYSTEM ERR
The long range transmitter is generating a system error.
LRT:SYSTEM OK
The long range transmitter system status is OK
Main Bell RS
Main:AC Rstr
Main Aux Rst
Main: Bat Rst
Main: Low AC
Main: Low Bat
Bell trouble restore in Main Panel
AC power restore on main panel
Restore of Aux power on Main Panel
Low battery trouble restore from the main panel
Loss of AC power from the main panel
Low battery trouble from the main panel
Main:No aux
Failure in the Aux power on Main Panel
Main:No bell
Bell trouble in Main Panel
Masked Z=XX
Anti mask trouble from zone XX
MS=y call error
MS=y restore
Communication fail trouble to MS phone no. Y
Communication fail trouble restore to MS phone no. Y
MW restore z=xx
Trouble restore in the MW channel of BUZ zone XX
MW trouble z=xx
Trouble in the MW channel of BUZ zone XX
Next arm:p=y
Partition Y armed in Next Arm mode
Next dis:p=y
Partition Y disarmed in Next Disarm mode
No aux ps=y
Failure in the Aux power on power supply ID=X
No aux ze=y
Failure in the S. Aux power on zone expander Y
No bell ps=y
Bell trouble in power supply ID=Y
No Com IPC
Communication failure between the LightSYS and IP card
Communication failure between the LightSYS and keypad ID=Y
No com kp=y
Page 209
Installer Event Log Messages
Event Message
No comm Siren=y
Description
Communication failure between the LightSYS and Key Reader
ID=Y
Communication failure between the LightSYS and the
Advanced Voice module
Communication failure between the LightSYS and wireless
module expander ID=Y
Communication failure between the LightSYS and bus zone
expander ID=Y
Communication failure between the LightSYS and power
supply Y
Communication failure between the LightSYS and siren Y
No comm uo=y
Bus communication failure with UO expander ID=Y
No comm z=xx
Bus communication failure with Bus zone XX
No comm ze=y
Bus communication failure with zone expander ID=Y
No comm. GSM
No comm. LRT
No communication between the GSM/GPRS Module and the
LightSYS
No communication between the long range transmitter and the
LightSYS
No fault z=xx
Trouble restore in zone XX (TEOL zone or Bus zone input TEOL)
No jam wme=y
Jamming restore on wireless module expander ID=Y
No mask z=xx
Anti mask trouble restore from zone XX
Nxt hom:p=y
Partition Y is armed in Next Stay mode
Overld rs ps=y
Overload restore from 3A SMPS Y
Overload ps=y
Overload from 3A SMPS Y
No com kr=y
No com voice
No com WME=y
No comm BZE=y
No comm PS=y
Panic Z=xx
Phone fail
Phone restore
If the phone line is cut or the DC level is under 1V
Phone line trouble restore
PIR rstr Z=xx
PIR trouble restore from Bus zone XX
PIR trbl Z=xx
PIR trouble from Bus zone XX
Police KF=yy
Police KP=y
Police (panic) alarm from remote control YY
Police (panic) alarm from keypad Y
POT.LD RS PS=y
Potential overload restore of 3A SMPS joined by 3A SMPS Y
POT.OVRLD PS=y
Potential overload of SMPS joined by 3A SMPS Y
Page 210
Installer Event Log Messages
Event Message
Description
PROX FAIL S=y
Fail in the proximity anti approach protection in siren Y
PROX OK SIREN=y
Proximity anti approach protection is restored in siren Y
PROX TMP RS S=y
Proximity tamper restore from siren ID =Y
PRX TMP SIREN=y
Proximity tamper from approaching siren ID=Y
PS=yOVER.R C=zz
Overload in 3A SMPS Y. Reset by user ZZ
Remote Prog
The system has been programmed from the configuration
software
Reset of partition ID=Y and user ID=ZZ
Reset: P=y C=zz
Restore Z=xx
Rmt Arm:P=y
Rmt Dis:P=y
RMT Hom:P=y
Alarm restore in zone no. XX
Partition Y armed from the configuration software
Partition Y disarmed from the configuration software
Partition Y armed in Stay mode from the CS software
Self Fail Z=xx
Bus zone XX has failed the Self Test
Self OK Z=xx
Self Test in Bus zone XX has been restored
Soak fail Z=xx
Spec. KP=y
Spk Trbl RS S=y
Spkr Trbl Sir=y
Start exit P=y
Tamper BZE=y
Tamper Kp=y
Tamper LRT
Tamper PS=y
Tamper Siren=y
Tamper UO=y
Zone XX has failed in the soak test
Special alarm from the from wireless keypad Y
Speaker low battery restore from siren Y
Speaker low battery trouble from siren Y
Exit time started in partition Y
Tamper alarm from bus zone expander ID=Y
Tamper alarm from keypad ID=Y
Tamper alarm from long range transmitter
Tamper alarm from power supply Y
Tamper alarm from wireless siren Y
Tamper alarm from utility output expander Y
Tamper Voice
Tamper alarm from Advanced Voice module
Tamper WME=y
Tamper alarm from wireless module expander Y
Tamper ZE=y
Tamper alarm in zone expander ID=X
Tamper Zn=xx
Tech alarm Z=xx
Tech rstr Z=xx
TMP RS BZE=y
Tamper alarm from zone no. XX
Alarm from zone XX defined as Technical
Alarm restored from zone XX defined as Technical
Tamper alarm restore from bus zone expander ID=Y
TMP RS KP=y
Keypad tamper restore
Page 211
Installer Event Log Messages
Event Message
Description
TMP RS PS=y
Tamper alarm restore from power supply expander ID=Y
TMP RS UO=y
Tamper alarm restore from UO expander ID=Y
TMP RS VOICE
Tamper alarm restore from Advanced Voice module
TMP RS WME=y
Tamper alarm restore from wireless module expander ID=Y
TMP RS ZE=y
Tamper alarm restore in zone expander ID=Y
TMP RS ZN=xx
Tamper alarm restore on zone XX
TMP RST LRT
Long Range transmitter tamper alarm reset
Tmp rst Siren=y
Unbyp Box+Bell
Unbyps Zn=xx
Unknown evnt
Tamper alarm restore from wireless siren Y
Box + Bell reinstated from bypass
Zone no. XX is reinstated from bypass
Unknown event alert
UO REST ZN=xx
A zone defined as “UO Trigger” has been deactivated
UO TRIG ZN=xx
A zone defined as “UO Trigger” has been activated
VOC:COMM OK
Bus communication OK with Voice Module
VOC:NO COMM
Bus communication failure with the Voice Module
Water Alrm Zn=xx
Water rstr Z=xx
Flood alarm from zone no. XX
Flood alarm restore on zone no. XX
WEAK BAT PS=y
Weak battery indication joined by 3A SMPS Y
Weak Bat RS PS=y
Weak battery restore indication joined by 3A SMPS Y
Z=xx aut bad
Z=xx auto ok
Zone self-test failed, zone no. XX
Zone self-test OK, zone no. XX
Page 212
Installer Programming Maps
Appendix G
1) Programming
2)Activities
Installer Programming Maps
See programming menu on page 214
Keypad Sound
Chime
Buzzer On/Off
Follow Me
View
Trouble
Alarm Memory
Partition Status
Zone Status
Service Information
Installer
System Version
Clock
Time and Date
Scheduler
Vacation
Event Log
Maintenance
Walk Test
Resistance
Siren Test
Strobe Test
Diagnostics
Main Panel
Bus Zones
Zone Expander
Power Supply
Siren
GSM
IP
Wireless
Voice Module
Keypad
LRT
Page 213
Installer Programming Maps
Installer Programming Menu
1) System
1) Timers
01) Ex/En Delay 1
06) Wireless
11) Last Exit Sound
02) Ex/En Delay 2
03) Bell Timeout
04) Bell Delay
061) Jamming Time
062) RX Supervise
07) AC Off Delay
12) Buzzer at Stay
13)Status Timer
14) Service Timer
05) Switch Aux Break
08) Guard Delay
15) Payment Timer
09) Swinger Limit
10) Redial Wait
16) Pulse Open
17) Inactivity Timer
01) Quick Arm
02) Quick UO
06) Bell Squawk
07) 3 Minute Bypass
03) Allow Bypass
08) Audible Panic
04) Quick Bypass
05) False Code Trouble
09) Buzzer  Bell
2) Controls
1) Basic
2) Advanced
01)Double Verification Fire
Alarms
13) Fire Temporal Pattern
02) Alarm BUS Cut
03) Code Grand Master
04) Area
05) Global Follower
14) IMQ Install
15) Disable Incoming Calls
16) Disable Keypad at Auto Disarm
17) Buzzer Delay
06) Summer/Winter
07) 24 Hour Bypass
08) Technician Tamper
09) Technician Reset
18) Speaker=Buzzer
19) Confirm Speaker
20) Bell Confirmation
21) Error Speaker Time Out
10) Engineer Tamper
22) Tamper Report
11) Low battery Arming
12) Bell 30/10
23)AC Trouble Arm
24) Strobe Arm
3) Communication
1) Monitoring Station Enable
2) Follow Me Enable
3) Configuration Software
4) EN 50131
1) Authorize Installer
2) Override Trouble
3) Restore Alarm
4) Mandatory Event Log
6) Exit Alarm
7) Entry Alarm
8) 20 minutes signal
9) Attenuation
5) Restore Troubles
5) DD243 Prog
1) Bypass Exit/Entry
2) Entry Disable
4) Installer Confirmation
5) Key switch Lock
3) Route Disable
6) Entry Disarm
6) CP-01
1) Exit Restart
2) Auto Stay
7) Device
1) Anti Mask Tamper
Page 214
Installer Programming Maps
2) Proximity Anti Mask = Tamper
3) Audible Proximity Tamper
3) Labels
1) System
2) Partition 1
3) Partition 2
4) Partition 3
5) Partition 4
1) During Disarm
1)Silent
2) During Arm
1)Silent
4) Sounds
1) Tamper Sound
2) Bell
3) Buzzer (main)
2) Bell
3) Buzzer (main)
4) Bell + Buzzer
4) Bell + Buzzer
2) Speaker Volume
1) Trouble
2) Chime
3) Exit/Entry
4) Alarm
1) As trouble
2) As tamper
1) DIP 2 Enable/Disable
3) Erase Wireless
5) Customer
2) Default Panel
4) Standard
6) Language
1) NTP
2) DAYTIME
3) Wireless Lost Sound
5) Settings
6) Automatic Clock
1) Server
2) Host
3) Port
4) Time Zone (GMT)
7) Service Info.
1) Name
2) Phone
8) Firmware Update
1) Server IP
2) Server port
3) File name
4) Download Files
1) Via IP
Page 215
2) Via GPRS
Installer Programming Maps
2) Zones
1) Parameters
1) One By One
2) By Category
1) Label
2) Partition
3) Type
00) Not Used
01) Exit/Entry 1
18) Special
19) Pulsed Keyswitch
02) Exit/Entry 2
03) Exit(OP)/Entry 1
20) Final Exit
21) Latch Keyswitch
04) Exit(OP)/Entry 2
05) Entry Follower
22) Entry Follwer+ Stay
23) Pulsed Keyswitch Delay
06) Instant
07) I+ Exit/Entry 1
24) Latch Keyswitch Delay
25) Tamper
08) I+ Exit/Entry 2
09) I+Exit(OP)/Entry1
26) Technical
27) Water
10) I+Exit (OP)/Entry2
28) Gas
11) I + Entry Follow
29) CO
12) I+ Instant
13) UO Trigger
14) Day Zone
15) 24 Hours
30) Exit Term
31) High Temperature
32) Low Temperature
33) Key Box
16) Fire
17) Panic
4) Sound
1) At Arm
34) Keyswitch Arm
35) Keyswitch Delayed Arm
2) At Stay
3) At Disarm
5) Termination
01) N/C
02) EOL
6) Loop Response
7) Advanced
1) Forced Arming
2) Pulsed Counter
3) Abort Alarm
3) Abort Alarm
4) BUS Zones Parameters
5) Wireless Zones Parameters
3) Resistance
2) Testing
1) Self Test
2) Soak Test
3) Cross Zones
4) Alarm confirm
1) Confirm partition
2) Confirm zones
Page 216
03) DEOL
04) N/O
Installer Programming Maps
3) Outputs
0) Nothing
1) Follow System
01) Bell
02) No Telephone Line
09) Bell Burglary
10) Scheduler
17) Panic
18) Fire
03) Comm. Failure
04) Trouble
11) Switched Aux
12) GSM Error
19) Special
20) 24 Hours
05) Main Low Bat
06) AC Loss
13) Bell Test
14) Installation
07) Sensors Test
08) Battery Test
15) Walk Test
16) Burglary
01) Ready
11) Fire Trouble
21) Zone Loss Alarm
02) Alarm
03) Arm
12) Day (Zone) Trouble
13) Trouble
22) Bell Trigger
23) Strobe Trigger
04) Burglary
05) Fire
14) Stay
15) Tamper
24) Fail To Arm
25) Confirmed Alarm
06) Panic
16) Disarm
26) Duress
07) Special Emergency
17) Bell
08) Buzzer
09) Chime
10) Exit/Entry
18) Bell Stay Off
19) Zone Bypass
20) Auto Arm Alarm
1) Zone Follow
2) Alarm Follow
3) Arm Follow
4) Disarm Follow
2) Follow Partition
3) Follow Zone
4) Follow Code
4) Codes
1) User
1) Partition
2) Authority Level
2) Grand Master
3) Installer
4) Sub Installer
5) Code Length
1) 4 Digits
2) 6 Digits
Page 217
Installer Programming Maps
5) Communication
1) Method
1) PSTN
1) Timers
1) PSTN Lost Delay
2) Wait Dial Tone
2) Control
1) Alarm Phone Line
2) Answering machine
override
2) Parameters
1) Dial Method
2) Rings To Answer
3) Area Code
4) PBX Prefix
5) Call Wait
2) GSM
1) Timers
1) GSM Lost
2) GSM Net Loss
2) GPRS
1) APN Code
2) APN User Name
3) APN Password
3) Email
1) Mail Host
2) SMTP Port
3) Email Address
4) SMTP User name
5) SMTP Password
4) Controls
1) Caller ID
5) Parameters
1) PIN Code
2) SIM Number
3) SMS Center Phone
4) GSM RSSI
6) Pre Pay SIM
1) Get Credit by
2) Phone To Send
3) Phone To Receive
4) SMS Message
3) IP
1) IP Configuration
1) Obtain IP
2) Panel Port
3) Panel IP
4) Subnet Mask
5) Gateway
6) DNS Primary
7) DNS Secondary
2) Email
Page 218
Installer Programming Maps
1) Mail Host
2) SMTP Port
3) Email Address
4) SMTP Name
5) SMTP Password
3) Host Name
4) MS Polling
1) Primary
2) Secondary
3) Backup
4) LRT
1) Account
2) System
3) Periodic Test
4) No Comm Parm
5) Control
1) Disable Low Battery
2) Monitoring Station
1) Report Type
1) Voice
1) PSTN/GSM
2) GSM/PSTN
3) PSTN Only
4) GSM Only
2) IP
1) IP/GPRS
2) GPRS/IP
3) IP Only
4) GPRS Only
3) SMS
4) Radio
2) Accounts
3) Comm. Format
1) Contact ID
2) SIA
4) Controls
1) Call Save
2) Show Kissoff
3)Show Handshake
4) Audible Kissoff
5) SIA Text
6) Random Periodic test
5) Parameters
1) MS Retries
2) Alarm Restore
1) On Bell Time out
2) Follow Zone
3) At Disarm
6) MS Times
1) Periodic Test
2) Abort Alarm
Page 219
Installer Programming Maps
3) Cancel Delay
4) Listen In
5) Confirmation
7) Report Split
1) MS Arm/Disarm
2) MS Urgent
3) MS Non Urgent
8) Report Codes
1) Edit Codes
2) Delete All
3) Configuration Soft.
1) Security
1) Access code
2) Remote ID
3) MS Lock
2) Call Back Phones
3) Control
1) Call Back
2) User Initiate Call
4) IP Gateway
1) IP Address
2) IP Port
4) Follow Me
1) Define
1) Report Type
1) Voice
2) Email
3) SMS
2) Partition
3) Events
4) Restore Events
5) Remote Control
1) Remote Listen
2) Remote Program
2) Controls
1)Disarm Stop FM
2) Disable report at Stay
3) Parameters
1) FM Retries
2) Voice Msg. Recurrence
3) Periodic Test
6) Audio
1) Messages
1) Common
2)Zone
3)Partition
4) Output
5) Macro
6) Library Message
2) Local Announce
Page 220
Installer Programming Maps
7) Install
1) Bus Device
1) Automatic
2)Manual
01) Keypad
09) Bus Zone
02) Zone Expander
03) Utility Output
10) GSM
11) IP
04) Power Supply
05) Wireless Expander
12) Modem
13) Bus Expanderr
06) Proximity Key Reader
07) Voice Module
14) LRT
08) Sounder
3) Testing
1) Bus Test
2) Bus Scan
3) Verify Module
2) Wireless Device
1) RX Calibration
2) Allocation
7221) By RF
1) Zone 2) Keyfob 3) Keypad
7222) By Code
3) Delete
1) Zone 2) Keyfob 3) Keypad
8) Devices
1) Keypad
1) Label
2) Partition
3) Masking
4) Controls 1) Emergency 2) Multi view 3) Exit beeps
2) Keyfob
0)None 1) Arm 2) Disarm 3) Stay 4) Group 5) UO 6) Panic
 
3) Sounder
1) Parameter
83101) Label
83102) Strobe
83103) Siren LED
1) Control 2) Blink 3) Arm Squawk
1) Always On
3) Follow Arm
2) Always Off
4) Follow Alarm
83104) Battery Load Test 1) Never 2) Every 24 hours
83105) Proximity Level Response
83106) Volume
83107) Lamp
831071) Type 1) Always On 2) Always Off 3) Scheduler
831072) Brightness
83108 Power Source 1) SAB
2) SCB
83109) Siren Current
1) Low
2) Standard
83110) Alarm Sound 1) – 4)
2) Lamp Times 1) Lamp Start 2) Lamp Stop
4) Proximity Reader
1) Masking
2) Controls
5) Power Supply
1) PS
8511) Masking
8512) Controls
1) Bell / L Speak
0) Exit
Page 221
EN 50131 and EN 50136 Compliance
Appendix H
EN 50131 and EN 50136 Compliance
Compliance Statement
Hereby, RISCO Group declares that the LightSYS series of central units and accessories are
designed to comply with:
EN50131-1, EN50131-3 Grade 2
EN50130-5 Environmental class II
EN50131-6 Type A
UK: DD243:2004, PD 6662:2004, ACPO (Police)
EN50136-1-1 and EN50136-2-1 :
ATS 5 for IP/GPRS; ATS 2 for PSTN
Signaling security:
- Substitution security S2
- Information security I3
EN50136 Compliance
IP and GSM modules are complying with the following standards:

EN50136-1-1

EN50136-1-1/A2

EN50136-2-1

EN50136-2-1/A1

EN50136-2-2:1998
PSTN complies with the following standards:

EN50136-1-2:1998

EN50136-1-3:1998

EN50136-2-2:1998

EN50136-2-3:1998

EN50136-1-4:1998

EN50136-2-4:1998
PSTN can be connected to Monitoring Station via any EN50136 compliant receiver,
which shall meet all requirements of securing messages.
When IP and/or GSM modules are in use, IP Receiver software is also in use. The IP
Receiver should be connected to automation software, which serves as the EN501362-1 A1:2001 annunciator. If connection between the IP Receiver and the automation
software is lost, an error message will appear on the IP Receiver queue.
Page 222
EN 50131 and EN 50136 Compliance
In order to have an indication of ACK received from the receiving center transceiver,
the parameter Kiss-Off Y/N (see page 4-54) should be set to Y.
Possible logical keys calculations:
Logical codes are codes punched in the wireless keypad to allow Level 2 (users) and
Level 3 (installer) access.
All codes - 4 digits structure: xxxx
0-9 can be used for each digit.
There are no disallowed codes - codes from 0001 to 9999 are acceptable.
Invalid codes cannot be created due to the fact that after the code 4th digit has been
punched, "Enter" is automatically applied. Code is rejected when trying to create a non
existing code.
Possible physical keys calculations:
Physical keys are implemented in the Wireless Keyfobs.
It is assumed that only a user possesses a Keyfobs, therefore a physical key is
considered as access Level 2
Each Keyfob has 24 bit identification code comprising 2^24 options.
A Keyfob has to be recognized and registered by the LightSYS, therefore, a "write"
process must be performed.
A valid Keyfob is one "Learned" by the panel and allowing Arm/Disarm
A non valid Keyfob is one not "Learned" by the panel and not allowing Arm/Disarm.
System Monitoring
The main unit is monitored for AC trouble, battery fault, low battery and more.
All other wireless elements are monitored for low voltage battery.
Page 223
EN 50131 and EN 50136 Compliance
Setting the LightSYS to comply with EN 50131 requirements
1.
2.
3.
4.
Access the Installer programming mode.
From the [1] System menu select [5] to access the Settings menu.
From the Settings menu select [4] to access the Standard option.
Select EN 50131. Once selected, the following changes will occur in the LightSYS software:
Report Codes
Feature
EN 50131 Compliance
Timers
Quick Key
Required Value:
Phone Line cut delay
Immediate (0 minutes)
RX Supervision
 
,




System Controls
Quick Key
Quick Arm
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Entry Delay
AC Delay
Jamming Time
False Code Trouble
Forced Arming
Authorize installer
Override Trouble
Restore Alarm
Mandatory Event Log
Restore Trouble
Exit Alarm
Entry Alarm
20 Minutes Signal
Attenuation
Page 224
45 seconds (maximum
allowed)
Immediate (0 minutes)
0 minutes
2 hours
Set to NO
Set to Yes
Set to NO
Set to YES
Set to NO
Set to YES
Set to YES
Set to YES
Set to NO
Set to YES
Set to NO
Set to YES
Remote Software Upgrade
Appendix I
Remote Software Upgrade
This appendix explains how to perform remote upgrade of your LightSYS main panel
software using the LightSYS keypad or SMS command. Remote software upgrade is
performed via IP or GPRS.
Notes:
1. It is recommended to perform the upgrade process from keypad 1 (Not wireless keypad)
2. Software upgrade does not delete all previous parameters of the panel.
Step 1: Set parameters for IP/GPRS Communication
1. Define all parameters required to set GPRS or IP communication as explained in the
Communication section of the LightSYS (See page 126).
Step 2: Enter the location of the upgrade file
1. In the  System menu,  Firmware Upgrade submenu, enter the relevant
information regarding the location of the upgrade file:
 Server IP: Enter the IP address of the router/gateway where the upgrade file
is located.
Default: firmware.riscogroup.com
 Port: Enter the port on the router/gateway where the upgrade file is located.
Default: 00080
 File Name: Enter the upgrade file name. Default: CMD.TXT
Notes:
1. The File Name is case sensitive
2. Please contact Customer Support services for the file name parameters.
Step 3: Activate Remote Upgrade from the Keypad
1. From the installer main programming menu select  System menu,  Firmware
Upgrade submenu  Download File option.
2. Select the upgrade communication path as follows:
 Via IP
 Via GPRS
Page 225
Remote Software Upgrade
3.
Notes:
Each option appears only if the relevant module (IP or GPRS module) is
installed in the system.
If your panel is equipped with an IP or GSM module you can start the
download file procedure by sending an SMS command to the panel in the
following format:
(If address and port are configured and updated)
a. Via IP
97239637777IPFILE.
b. Via GSM (GPRS) 97239637777GSMFILE.
(Address and port can be added to the SMS command string as per the
following. If specified, these parameters also override any existing panel
settings)
a. Via IP
97239637777IPFILE10.10.10.6:80.
b. Via GSM (GPRS) 97239637777GSMFILE212.150.25.223:80.
Once selected, the LightSYS will start downloading the required files. The upgrade
procedure may take approximately 40 minutes to complete. This will vary according
to whether the procedure is performed via GPRS or IP. Once the files are
downloaded the panel automatically starts with the upgrade procedure of the units
connected to the system.
Note:
1. During the upgrade process of the panel firmware there will be no display on the
keypad.
2. While downloading the files for the upgrade procedure the STATUS green LED
on the main panel will flash slowly. When the upgrade procedure starts it will
start to flask rapidly.
Step 4: Verify that upgrade has been successful
1.
2.
3.
From the main display press
and enter the installer code followed by
.
Using the arrows scroll to Maintenance> Diagnostics> Main panel>Version. The
upgraded version of the main panel will appear.
To view the other accessories version navigate to the required menus under the
Maintenance> Diagnostics menu.
Note:
If upgrade has failed the previous software version of the main panel / accessory
version will appear.
Page 226
FCC Note
This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class B
digital device, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC rules. These limits are designed to
provide reasonable protection against harmful interference in a residential installation.
This equipment generates, uses and can radiate radio frequency energy and, if not
installed and used in accordance with the instructions, may cause harmful interference
to radio communications. However, there is no guarantee that interference will not
occur in a particular installation. If this equipment does cause harmful interference to
radio or television reception, which can be determined by turning the equipment off
and on, the user is encouraged to try to correct the interference by one or more of the
following measures:
Reorient or relocate the receiving antenna.
Increase the separation between the equipment and receiver.
Connect the equipment to an outlet on a circuit different from that to which the
receiver is connected.
Consult the dealer or an experienced radio/TV technician.
FCC Warning
The manufacturer is not responsible for any radio or TV interference
caused by unauthorized modifications to this equipment. Such
modifications could void the user's authority to operate the equipment.
RTTE Compliance Statement
Hereby, RISCO Group declares that this equipment is in compliance with the essential
requirements and other relevant provisions of Directive 1999/5/EC. For the CE Declaration of
Conformity please refer to our website: www.riscogroup.com.
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Notes
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Notes
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Notes
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RISCO Group Limited Warranty
RISCO Group and its subsidiaries and affiliates ("Seller") warrants its products to be free from defects in
materials and workmanship under normal use for 24 months from the date of production. Because Seller
does not install or connect the product and because the product may be used in conjunction with
products not manufactured by the Seller, Seller cannot guarantee the performance of the security system
which uses this product. Seller's obligation and liability under this warranty is expressly limited to
repairing and replacing, at Seller's option, within a reasonable time after the date of delivery, any product
not meeting the specifications. Seller makes no other warranty, expressed or implied, and makes no
warranty of merchantability or of fitness for any particular purpose.
In no case shall seller be liable for any consequential or incidental damages for breach of this or any other
warranty, expressed or implied, or upon any other basis of liability whatsoever.
Seller's obligation under this warranty shall not include any transportation charges or costs of installation
or any liability for direct, indirect, or consequential damages or delay.
Seller does not represent that its product may not be compromised or circumvented; that the product will
prevent any personal injury or property loss by burglary, robbery, fire or otherwise; or that the product
will in all cases provide adequate warning or protection.
Seller, in no event shall be liable for any direct or indirect damages or any other losses occurred due to
any type of tampering, whether intentional or unintentional such as masking, painting or spraying on the
lenses, mirrors or any other part of the detector.
Buyer understands that a properly installed and maintained alarm may only reduce the risk of burglary,
robbery or fire without warning, but is not insurance or a guaranty that such event will not occur or that
there will be no personal injury or property loss as a result thereof.
Consequently seller shall have no liability for any personal injury, property damage or loss based on a
claim that the product fails to give warning. However, if seller is held liable, whether directly or
indirectly, for any loss or damage arising under this limited warranty or otherwise, regardless of cause or
origin, seller's maximum liability shall not exceed the purchase price of the product, which shall be
complete and exclusive remedy against seller.
No employee or representative of Seller is authorized to change this warranty in any way or grant any
other warranty.
WARNING: This product should be tested at least once a week.
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Contacting RISCO Group
RISCO Group is committed to customer service and product support. You can contact us
through our website (www.riscogroup.com) or at the following telephone and fax numbers:
United Kingdom
Tel: +44-(0)-161-655-5500
E-mail: [email protected]
Brazil
Tel: +55-11-3661-8767
E-mail: [email protected]
Italy
Tel: +39-02-66590054
E-mail: [email protected]
China (Shanghai)
Tel: +86-21-52-39-0066
E-mail: [email protected]
Spain
Tel: +34-91-490-2133
E-mail: [email protected]
China (Shenzhen)
Tel: +86-755-82789285
E-mail: [email protected]
France
Tel: +33-164-73-28-50
E-mail: [email protected]
Poland
Tel: +48-22-500-28-40
E-mail: [email protected]
Belgium (Benelux)
Tel: +32-2522-7622
E-mail: [email protected]
Israel
Tel: +972-3-963-7777
E-mail: [email protected]
USA
Tel: +1-631-719-4400
E-mail: support-usa[email protected]
RISCO product was purchased from
All rights reserved.
No part of this document may be reproduced in any form without prior written permission
from the publisher.
© RISCO Group 11/11
5IN1482
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