QuickBridge Loop Receiver

QuickBridge Loop Receiver
™
Quik Bridge Loop Receiver
Quik Bridge Loop
Receiver
Document Number: 466-1568 Rev. B
January 1999
Transmitter Compatibility
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All current ITI Learn Mode™ sensors (319.5
MHz), panic button transmitters, 2- and 4-button
Keychain Touchpads.
Control Panel Compatibility
9039G02A.DS4
60-660-01-95
INSTALLATION
INSTRUCTIONS
The receiver is compatible with control panels
designed with hardwire loops where the loop negative
is ground (common-loop ground).
CAUTION: The loop receiver is not directly compatible with powered loops (2-wire
smoke detector loops and glass break
detector loops). Connecting the
receiver directly to a powered loop can
cause permament damage to the
receiver. You must install a relay when
connecting to powered loops (see
Figure 13).
Product Summary
The Quik Bridge Loop Receiver (receiver) allows you
to use up to 16 Learn Mode wireless sensors (two per
zone) with any standard hardwire control panel. In
addition, you can use up to 45 Keychain Touchpads
and panic button transmitters, for a total of 61 wireless transmitters.
The receiver monitors the alarm, battery, tamper, and
supervisory status of transmitters learned into the
receiver’s eight zones.
The receiver features the following:
The following control panels (one or more versions)
support a common-loop ground for one or more of its
loops. If your control panel is not listed below, you
can test it for compatibility (see “Compatibility Testing” section below).
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ADT SafeWatch®
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Ademco® 4110XM, Vista 10, Via 30P
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Spatial-diversity receiver, which enhances reception
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C&K® System 236
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DSC® PC1550, DSC Power 832 PC5010
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8 programmable zone outputs (N/C or N/O)
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First Alert® FA 1330C
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Selectable zone supervision (programmable)
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Moose® Z1100e
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RF (radio signal) jam detection on zone 7
(optional).
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Napco® Magnum Alert 1008e/M
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Radionics® D9112B
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Receiver cover/ antenna tamper on zone 8
(optional).
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8 red zone LEDs, which indicate zone openings
and closings
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2 yellow trouble LEDs, which indicate sensor
low battery and supervisory conditions
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Support for a piezo (used for RF testing only)
which, when used sounds the number of transmissions received from learned transmitters.
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Compatibility with X-10® Modules
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On-board EEPROM that stores sensor IDs and
programming information in non-volatile memory, even if power is removed.
Compatibility Testing
Typically, hardwire loops have the negative (-) side of
the loop common with ground. If this is true and the
loop is non-powered, the loop should be compatible
with the receiver.
Although most control panels are compatible with the
receiver’s open collector outputs, each loop should be
tested for compatibility before connecting receiver
outputs to the control panel loop inputs.
Page 1
Quik Bridge Loop Receiver
CAUTION: If the receiver is not directly compatible with a control panel loop, a relay
must be used to avoid permanent damage to the receiver.
To check if the negative side of the loop is common
to control panel ground, perform the following
test:
1) Turn off or remove control panel power and disconnect the back-up battery.
2) Use an ohm meter and measure the resistance
between the negative side of the loop and panel
ground. If the resistance is zero or close to zero,
this loop should be compatible with the loop
receiver.
If the resistance is not zero, a relay is required for
this loop.
Perform this compatibility test for all loops that are
to be connected to the receiver.
Overview of Receiver Operation
Tamper Switch Function
In Run Mode
If no transmitters are learned into zone 8, the
receiver’s tamper switch is active. Tripping the
tamper switch (by removing the cover) or removing
the antenna causes a tamper alarm on zone 8.
If one or more transmitters are learned into zone 8, the
tamper feature is inactive and does not cause an
alarm.
In Program Mode
While in program mode, pressing the tamper switch
cycles through three programming areas:
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Learn/Delete Transmitters
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Configuring Zone/Trouble Outputs N/O or N/C
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Enabling/Disabling Zone Supervision
ADV and SEL Switches
These switches are used only when in program mode.
DIP Switch
The ADV (advance) switch lets you cycle to the zone
you want to program.
A single DIP switch on the receiver board (see Figure
1) controls the mode of operation. When the DIP
switch is up, the receiver is in program mode. When
the DIP switch is down, the receiver is in run mode.
The SEL (select) switch lets you select the zone or
trouble output for programming.
Outputs
ANTENNA
TERMINAL
BLOCKS
SELECT SWITCH
ADVANCE SWITCH
TAMPER SWITCH
The receiver uses open-collector transistors for the
zone and trouble outputs (see Figure 2). The outputs
can be open (high impedance) or closed (shorted to
ground), which can be configured to be normally
closed (N/C) or normally open (N/O). Each output
can be wired to the control panel.
DIP SWITCH
RECEIVER TERMINALS
LEDS
8896G19A.DS4
9039G01A.DS4
Figure 1. Main Components of the Receiver
Page 2
Figure 2. Receiver Terminal Strip
Quik Bridge Loop Receiver
Zone Outputs
There are eight zone outputs labeled 1 through 8.
When a learned transmitter is activated, the corresponding zone output switches to the alarm state and
remains in alarm for at least 3 seconds, until the transmitter is restored to its non-alarm state. (If the control
panel connected to the receiver is armed, the panel
activates an alarm in response to the zone output transition.)
Zone 7—Receiver Jam Detect: If no transmitters are
learned into zone 7, this output trips whenever the
receiver detects a jam condition. Receiver jamming
occurs when the receiver detects a constant signal for
30 seconds. The receiver jam detect feature is disabled
automatically if transmitters are learned into zone 7.
Zone 8—Receiver Cover/Antenna Tamper: If no
transmitters are learned into zone 8, this output trips
whenever the receiver cover or the antenna is
removed. When transmitters are learned into zone 8,
these tamper features are disabled.
Trouble Outputs
There are two trouble outputs labeled B (low battery
summary) and S (supervisory failure summary).
B - Low Battery: When a learned transmitter sends a
low battery signal, this output switches to, and
remains in the alarm state until the receiver
receives a signal from the same transmitter with a
good battery.
S - Supervisory: If a learned supervised transmitter
fails to report for four hours, this output switches
to the alarm state until the failed or unreporting
transmitters have reported to the receiver.
Test Output
T - Test/Piezo: This output momentarily supplies 5
VDC each time a transmitter sends an alarm signal
to the receiver. Connect a piezo (optional) to this
output only when testing RF transmitter response.
Figure 3. Receiver LEDs
In run mode, the LEDs indicate alarm and trouble conditions. In program mode, the LEDs indicate programming conditions.
Power LED/Self-Tests
Table 1 describes the power LED states. The power
LED turns on after power is applied to the receiver
and the self-tests are passed. The LED blinks once
each time a signal is received from a transmitter.
If the receiver fails the self-tests, the power LED does
not turn on. Instead, the trouble LEDs flash alternately
for a failed self-test.
Table 1. Power LED States
Power LED
Indicates
On steady
Receiver has power and is
functioning normally.
Off (and all
other LEDS off)
Receiver is not properly wired
or has a power failure.
Off (and yellow
LEDs blinking)
Receiver failed power-up test.
Blinks off
momentarily
Receiver received an RF signal, whether learned or not.
Run Mode LED Indications
LED Indicators
In run mode, the LEDs indicate 3 conditions: alarm,
low battery, and supervisory failure.
The receiver has 11 LEDs: 8 red zone LEDs (bottom
row), a green Power LED, a yellow Low Battery LED,
and a yellow Supervisory LED (see Figure 3).
To diagnose alarm/tamper status conditions:
When the trouble LEDs are both off, the zone LEDs
indicate alarm/tamper information.
The zone LEDs turn on for zones that are open (in
alarm/tamper). Zone LEDs remain off for zones that
are closed or not used.
Page 3
Quik Bridge Loop Receiver
To diagnose transmitter low battery conditions:
The yellow low battery LED indicates when one or
more transmitters have reported a low battery condition. After a low battery report, the low battery LED
will flash or blink once every three seconds, in sync
with at least one zone LED. Check the corresponding
zone’s transmitter(s) for low battery conditions.
To diagnose transmitter supervisory conditions:
The yellow supervisory LED indicates when one or
more transmitters have failed to report to the receiver
for at least four hours. When a supervisory condition
exists, the supervisory LED will flash or blink once
every three seconds, in sync with at least one zone
LED. Check the corresponding zone’s transmitter(s)
for supervisory conditions.
Figure 4 shows the alarm, low battery and supervisory
run mode LED indications.
Not Included with Receiver
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Phillips screwdriver
n
Small standard screwdriver
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12-22 gauge stranded wire
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Optional piezo for sensor testing (30-006)
n
12 VDC power supply (typically supplied by
panel)
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EOL Resistors (typically supplied with panel)
Installation Guidelines
Observe the following guidelines when installing the
receiver:
n
Leave 10” above the receiver for the antenna.
n
Avoid areas that may expose the receiver to moisture.
n
Avoid areas with excessive metal or electrical
wiring, including furnace and utility rooms.
or-- If unavoidable, mount on metal with the antenna
extending above the metallic surface (see Figure
5).
ALARM
Display if there is an alarm on a
zone 2 transmitter.
LOW BATTERY
Display if there is a low battery on a
zone 5 transmitter.
METAL
METAL
SUPERVISORY
8836G02A.DS4
Figure 5. When Mounting on Metal is Unavoidable
Display if there is supervisory on a
zone 7 transmitter.
8896G06A.DS4
Installing the Receiver
Figure 4. Run Mode LED Indications
Tools and Accessories Needed
Mounting the Receiver
CAUTION: You must be free of static
Included with Receiver
Page 4
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Mounting screws and anchors
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Spring for tamper switch
n
1 antenna
electricity before handling circuit boards. Touch a bare
metal surface or wear a
grounding strap to discharge
yourself.
Quik Bridge Loop Receiver
1) Remove the receiver’s cover by pressing down on
the top center of the cover (see Figure 6.).
PRESS DOWN
HERE AND PULL
AWAY FROM BASE
5) Remove the base and install the anchors provided, if studs are not present.
6) Mount the base on the wall with the screws provided.
7) Replace the circuit board on the base by sliding
the top of the circuit board under the top two
latches, then press on the bottom of the circuit
board until it snaps under the lower right latch.
Connecting the Antenna to the
Receiver
To connect the antenna to the receiver:
9039G03A.DS4
1) Loosen the inside terminals of the left and right
antenna terminal blocks.
2) Insert an antenna end into each inside terminal.
3) Tighten the terminal screws.
Figure 6. Removing the Receiver’s Cover
Powering
2) Press down on the lower right corner of the base
until the lower right latch releases the circuit
board (see Figure 7).
3) Remove the circuit board by pulling it away from
the top two latches and set it aside.
4) Hold the base against the mounting surface and
mark the three mounting holes (see Figure 7).
Leave at least 10" above the base for the antenna.
To connect power to the receiver:
1) Turn off or remove power from the panel and disconnect the battery.
2) Wire receiver terminals (GND) and (+12V) to a
non-switched 12V supply output on the control
panel. Make sure you observe the correct polarity
(see Figure 8).
+ VDC
-- NEG
(GND)
MOUNTING
HOLES
TO PANEL'S
12V SUPPLY
8896G11B.DS4
Figure 8. Connecting Panel Power to the Receiver
LOWER
RIGHT
LATCH
3) Turn on or apply power to the panel.
Zone Planning
8896G04A.DS4
Figure 7. Base Mounting Hole Locations
Before programming, it’s a good idea to write down
how you plan to use the transmitters with each zone.
The following guidelines describe the receiver zone
capabilities. Use these guidelines to help you complete Table 2 for recording the wireless devices used
Page 5
Quik Bridge Loop Receiver
learned only into zone 3. When learned, pressing
this button switches the zone 3 output. The output
can be configured to switch momentarily
(default) or maintained (toggle on/off for each
press) (See Configuring Touchpad Zone Output
Responses).
for each zone.
Zone Planning Guidelines
Keychain Touchpads
The receiver can learn up to 45 Keychain Touchpads.
The following describes the Keychain Touchpad button functions.
Suggested applications include panic button, momentary or maintained (toggle on/off) control panel activation for arming/disarming, or momentary activation
for a garage door opener. Maintained output applications also include X-10 light control (see “X-10
Applications”).
Note:
n
Zone 1: Lock & Unlock Buttons Together—This
simultaneous keypress can be learned only into
zone 1 and still allows you to learn 2 additional
sensors into zone 1. When learned, this keypress
causes a momentary alarm on zone 1.
Note:
Note:
n
n
Page 6
All Keychain Touchpads learned into the
receiver control the same zone outputs. For
example, if Keychain Touchpad #1 is learned
into zone 1 and Keychain Touchpad #2 is
learned into zone 2, both Keychain Touchpads
control both zones.
Both panic button transmitters and this keypress can be learned into zone 1 together;
however, the total number of panic buttons
and Keychain Touchpads learned into zone 1
cannot exceed 45.
For zones 2 through 6, keychain touchpads
and other sensors cannot be learned into the
same zone.
Zone 2: Lock or Unlock Button—When learned
into zone 2, both of these keypresses work
together to provide a maintained (toggle) output
response (only one of these buttons needs to be
learned for both to work).
Typically, this output would be used for a maintained keyswitch on the control panel for arming/
disarming (refer to the control panel instructions
for this application).
When learned, pressing the lock button arms the
system and pressing the unlock button disarms
the system.
Zone 3: Lights Button—This keypress can be
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Zone 4: Star Button—This keypress can be
learned only into zone 4. When learned, pressing
this button switches the zone 4 output. The output
can be configured to switch momentarily
(default) or maintained (toggle) (See Configuring
Touchpad Zone Output Responses).
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Zone 5: Lock Button—This keypress can be
learned into zone 2 (as detailed above) or zone 5.
When learned into zone 5, pressing this button
switches the zone 5 output. The output can be
configured to switch momentarily (default) or
maintained (toggle) (See Configuring Touchpad
Zone Output Responses).
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Zone 6: Unlock Button—This keypress can be
learned into zone 2 (as above) or zone 6. When
learned into zone 6, pressing this button switches
the zone 6 output. The output can be configured
to switch momentarily (default) or maintained
(toggle) (See Configuring Touchpad Zone Output
Responses).
Tamper and Trouble Conditions
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Zone 7: RF jam detection is set up to automatically monitor for radio signals that can jam the
receiver. However, once a transmitter is learned
into zone 7, the RF jam detection is disabled.
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Zone 8: Cover/Antenna tamper is set up to automatically monitor cover and antenna removal.
However, once a transmitter is learned into zone
8, the cover/antenna tamper is disabled.
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Low Battery—Receiver terminal B activates
whenever the receiver gets a signal from a transmitter with a low battery. To monitor for low
transmitter battery conditions, connect the
receiver’s B output to a control panel zone input.
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RF Supervision—Receiver terminal S activates
whenever the receiver goes four hours without
receiving a signal from a supervised transmitter.
To monitor for RF supervision, connect the
receiver’s S output to a control panel zone input.
Quik Bridge Loop Receiver
Programming the Receiver
Panic Buttons and Wireless Sensors
n
Panic Buttons—Use zone 1 for up to 45 unsupervised panic button transmitters. Use zones 2 - 8
for supervised panic button transmitters (2 per
zone).
Wireless Sensors—Learn wireless sensors into
remaining unused zones (2 per zone). Make sure
that both sensors learned into the same zone have
the same expected response type at the control
panel (i.e. delay, instant, interior, 24-hour).
Table 2. Transmitter Zone Assignments
Recvr.
Zone
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
(RF Jam
Detect)
8
(Tamper
Detect)
B
S
Panel
Zone
Transmitter
This section describes the following programming
procedures:
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Learning Wireless Transmitters
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Deleting Wireless Transmitters
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Configuring Zone/Trouble Outputs N/O or N/C
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Configuring RF Supervision
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Configuring Keychain Touchpad Zone Output
Responses
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Garage Door Opener Control
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X-10 Applications (Light Control and Garage
Door Opener Control)
Function
Learning Wireless Transmitters
To learn a transmitter into a zone:
1) Enter program mode by sliding the DIP switch
up. The low battery and supervisory LEDs blink
back and forth. Zone LEDs turn on if sensors are
already learned into those zones.
2) Press and release the ADV switch until the
desired zone LED turns on. (Pressing and holding
the ADV switch advances to the next zone and
causes the zone LED to flicker.)
3) Press and release the SEL switch once to select
this zone for learning transmitters. The zone LED
remains on and the low battery and supervisory
LEDs stop flashing.
4) Trip the transmitter(s):
For sensors with tamper switches, activate the
sensor’s tamper switch by removing the cover.
For sensors without tamper switches, put the
sensor in alarm.
Each time the receiver learns a sensor, the
selected zone LED blinks once.
For Keychain Touchpads:
Zone 1, press the lock and unlock buttons
together.
Zone 2, press the lock or unlock button.
Zone 3, press the lights button.
Zone 4, press the star button.
Zone 5, press the lock button.
Zone 6, press the unlock button.
Each time the receiver learns a Keychain Touchpad button, all zone LEDs with learned Keychain
Touchpads blink once.
5) To stop learning transmitters in the selected zone,
slide the DIP switch down.
Repeat steps 1-4 to learn transmitters into other zones.
Page 7
Quik Bridge Loop Receiver
Deleting Wireless Transmitters
To delete all transmitters from a zone:
1) Enter program mode sliding the DIP switch up.
2) Press and release the ADV switch until the
desired zone LED turns on.
3) Press and hold the SEL switch for five seconds to
delete all transmitters from this zone. The zone
LED should turn off.
4) Slide the dip switch down to put the receiver in
run mode.
To delete a Keychain Touchpad from the receiver:
Repeat steps 1 - 4, for each button on a Keychain
Touchpad button that is learned into a zone. A Keychain Touchpad is deleted only when all learned buttons are deleted from their respective zones.
Configuring Zone/Trouble Outputs N/O
or N/C
All 8 zones and both trouble outputs default to N/C,
and can be changed to N/O.
To program a zone output N/O or N/C:
1) Enter program mode by sliding the DIP switch
up.
2) Press the tamper switch once to gain access to
configuring zone outputs. The low battery LED
should turn on or flash.
3) Press and release the ADV switch until the
desired zone LED turns on.
4) Press and release the SEL switch to change the
output configuration to the desired setting
(zone LED on = N/C, zone LED off = N/O).
5) Repeat steps 3 and 4 for each zone configuration
change.
6) Slide the DIP switch down to return to run mode.
To program both trouble outputs N/O or N/C:
1) Enter program mode by sliding the DIP switch
up.
2) Press the tamper switch once to gain access to
configuring zone outputs.
3) Press and release the ADV switch until all zone
LEDs are off (nine presses), to select the trouble
outputs.
4) Press and release the SEL switch to change the
trouble output configuration to the desired setting
Page 8
(low battery LED on = N/C, low battery LED
flashing = N/O).
5) Slide the DIP switch down to return to run mode.
Configuring RF Supervision
All 8 zones default to be RF supervised, and can be
changed to be unsupervised.
To enable or disable RF supervision on a zone:
1) Enter program mode by sliding the DIP switch
up.
2) Press the tamper switch twice to gain access to
configuring zone supervision.
3) Press and release the ADV switch until the
desired zone LED turns on.
4) Press and release the SEL switch to change the
RF supervision configuration to the desired setting (zone LED on = supervised, zone LED off =
unsupervised).
5) Repeat steps 3 and 4 for each zone configuration
change.
6) Slide the DIP switch down to return to run mode.
Note:
Keychain Touchpads are not supervised.
Panic Button transmitters learned into zone 1
are not supervised.
Configuring Keychain Touchpad Zone
Output Responses
Zone outputs 3 through 6 can be set up to respond by
switching momentarily or to maintain (toggle on/off
for each activation).
To change the zone output response to momentary
or maintained:
1) Enter program mode sliding the DIP switch up.
2) Press the tamper switch once to gain access to
configuring zone outputs.
3) Press and release the ADV switch until the
desired zone LED (3 - 6) turns on.
4) Press and release the SEL switch to change the
zone output response to the desired setting. The
selected zone’s LED should turn off (maintained)
or on (momentary), indicating the current configuration.
5) Advance to another programmable option or exit
program mode by sliding the DIP switch down.
Quik Bridge Loop Receiver
Garage Door Opener Control
Light Control
To set up light control:
This section describes how to set up a zone with a
relay to control a garage door opener.
To set up garage door opener control using a relay:
1) Learn the star button of a 4-Button Keychain
Touchpad into a zone (3-6).
2) Configure the zone output as N/O, momentary.
3) Connect a relay to the zone output (see Figure 9).
RECEIVER TERMINALS
COIL
N/C
COIL
COM
N/O
12VDC RELAYCOIL RESISTANCE
MUST BE AT
LEAST 300 OHMS.
PANEL +12V
T
DO O G
PANEL GND
OR AR
OP AG
EN E
ER
1) Learn the lights button of a 4-Button Keychain
Touchpad into zone 3.
2) Configure zone 3 for N/O if you want the zone 3
LED to turn on when lights are on,
or-- configure zone 3 for N/C if you want the zone 3
LED to turn on when lights are off.
3) Configure zone 3 output as maintained (see Configuring Keychain Touchpad Zone Output
Responses).
4) Set the unit code and house code dials on the
Powerflash Interface Module to match those on
the Lamp Module(s).
5) Set the Powerflash Interface Module input switch
to B and the mode switch to 3.
6) Connect receiver terminal 3 to the Powerflash
Interface Module’s negative (-) terminal.
7) Connect the receiver GND terminal to the Powerflash Interface Module’s positive (+) terminal.
8) Plug in the Powerflash Interface Module and all
Lamp Modules.
Garage Door Opener Control
9039G05A.D
Figure 9. Connecting a Relay For Garage Door
Opener Control
To set up garage door opener control using X-10
modules:
4) Connect the relay COM and N/O contacts to the
garage door opener activation terminals.
1) Learn the star button of a 4-Button Keychain
Touchpad into a zone (3-6).
2) Configure the zone as N/O, momentary.
3) Set the unit code and house code dials on the
Powerflash Interface Module to match those on
the Universal Module.
4) Set the Powerflash Interface Module input switch
to B and the mode switch to 3.
5) On the Universal Module, set the lower-left
switch to momentary and the lower-right switch
to relay only.
6) Connect the zone output terminal to the Powerflash Interface Module’s positive (+) terminal.
7) Connect the receiver GND terminal to the Powerflash Interface Module’s negative (-) terminal.
8) Plug in the Powerflash Interface Module and Universal Module.
9) Connect the garage door opener wires to the N/O
relay connection on the Universal Module.
X-10 Applications
There are two ways to use X-10 devices:
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Light Control—using an X-10 Powerflash Interface Module (13-058) and X-10 Lamp Modules
(13-204), the lights button on a 4-Button Keychain Touchpad can be used to control lights.
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Garage Door Opener Control—using an X-10
Powerflash Interface Module (13-058) and an X10 Universal Module (13-399), the star button on
a 4-Button Keychain Touchpad can be used to
control a garage door opener.
Page 9
Quik Bridge Loop Receiver
Connecting the Receiver to a
Control Panel
RECEIVER TERMINALS
There are four ways to wire the loop receiver to the
control panel. Refer to Figures 10 through 13 for
panel connections.
RECEIVER TERMINALS
PANEL +12V
PANEL GND
RETURN
ZONE 1
PANEL
TERMINALS
8896G
EOL RESISTOR
PANEL +12V
Figure 12. Wiring Diagram for a Nonsupervised
Loop
PANEL GND
RETURN
ZONE 1
PANEL
TERMINALS
RECEIVER TERMINALS
8896G14A
Figure 10. Wiring Diagram for a Supervised N/O
Loop
Note:
COIL
N/C
You can connect multiple normally open loop
receiver zone outputs in parallel to panel
zone inputs.
COIL
COM
N/O
12VDC RELAYCOIL RESISTANCE
MUST BE AT
LEAST 300 OHMS.
PANEL +12V
PANEL GND
RETURN
ZONE 1
PANEL
TERMINALS
RECEIVER TERMINALS
9039G08A.D
Figure 13. Wiring Diagram when using a Relay
Testing RF Reception
PANEL +12V
PANEL GND
EOL RESISTOR
RETURN
ZONE 1
PANEL
TERMINALS
You can test the receiver two ways: (1) counting the
LED flashes when transmitters are tripped or (2)
counting the beeps emitted by an attached piezo
beeper (optional).
To test the system using the receiver’s LED:
8896G
Figure 11. Wiring Diagram for a N/C Loop
Page 10
1) Make sure the DIP switch is down (normal operation/run mode).
2) Trip all sensors in the system.
Quik Bridge Loop Receiver
3) After each trip, watch for the correct number of
LED flashes (see Table 3).
Specifications
To test the system using a piezo beeper:
1) Connect a piezo (30-006) beeper between the test
output (T) and ground (GND) (see Figure 14).
Compatibility: Control panels with common-loop
ground hardwire loops.
Power Requirements: 10.0 – 14.0 VDC
Current Draw: 60 mA maximum
BLACK
RED
Open Collector Outputs (1-8, B, S):
maximum applied voltage = 16 VDC
maximum sink current = 50 mA (typical)
15 mA (minimum)
Operating Temperature Range: 40° to 120°F
PIEZO
BEEPER
8896G12B.DS4
Dimensions: 4.125” x 5.25” x 1” (L x W x H),
excluding antenna.
FCC Notices
Figure 14. Piezo Status Beeper Connections
Table 3. LED/Piezo Test Responses
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:
Transmitter
• Install a quality radio or television outdoor antenna if the indoor antenna is not adequate.
2) Make sure the dip switch is down (normal operation/run mode).
3) Trip all sensors in the system.
4) After each trip, listen for the correct number of
beeps from the piezo beeper (see Table 3).
Sensors
Keychain
Touchpads
Should Cause
7–8 beeps and LED
flashes
1-Button
Press
2 beeps and LED flashes
2-Button
Press
8 beeps and LED flashes
• Reorient or relocate the panel.
• Move the panel away from the affected equipment.
• Move the panel away from any wire runs to the affected equipment.
• Connect the affected equipment and the panel to separate outlets, on different
branch circuits.
• Consult the dealer or an experienced radio/TV technician for help.
Send for the FCC booklet How to Identify and Resolve Radio-TV Interference Problems,
available from the U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C. 20402.
Stock Number: 004-000-00345-4.
This device complies with FCC Rules Part 15. Operation is subject to the following two
conditions:
This device may not cause harmful interference.
This device must accept any interference that may be received, including interference
that may cause undesired operation.
Changes or modifications not expressly approved by Interactive Technologies, Inc. can
void the user’s authority to operate the equipment.
Page 11
Quik Bridge Loop Receiver
ITI is a registered trademark of Interactive Technologies, Inc. Quik Bridge and Learn Mode
are trademarks of Interactive Technologies, Inc. X-10 is a registered trademark of X-10
(USA), Inc. All other manufacturer and product names are trademarks and/or registered
trademarks of their respective names.
Page 12
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