Schlage HandKey HK-II Terminal Installation and

Schlage HandKey HK-II Terminal Installation and
HK-II
Terminal User’s Guide
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 when the equipment is operated in a
commercial environment. This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate radio frequency energy, and, if not installed and used in
accordance with the Installation Manual, may cause harmful interference to radio communications.
Operation of this equipment in a residential area is likely to cause harmful interference, in which case the user will be required to correct
the interference at the user’s own expense. This Class A digital apparatus meets all requirements of the Canadian Interference-Causing
Equipment Regulations.
Cet appareil numerique de la classe A respecte toutes les exigences du Reglemente sure le materiel brouilleur du Canada.
© 2014 Allegion
Document Part Number: 70100-6001 – Rev. 3.3 – 07/15/14
HandKey and HandNet are trademarks of Schlage Biometrics, Inc.
Windows is a trademark of Microsoft Corporation.
The trademarks used in this Manual are the property of the trademark holders. The use of these trademarks in this Manual should not
be regarded as infringing upon or affecting the validity of any of these trademarks.
Schlage Biometrics, Inc. reserves the right to change, without notice, product offerings or specifications.
No part of this publication may be reproduced in any form without the express written permission from Schlage Biometrics, Inc.
Table of Contents
Introduction
3
HandKey II
Biometrics
Principle of Operation
The HandKey II
Specifications
Options
UL Compliance
3
3
3
3
5
6
6
Planning an Installation
7
Site Preparation
HandReader Placement
Wiring
Power Input
Battery Backup
Earth Ground and Shielding
Earth Ground All Units
Carry a Ground Line to Each Unit
Door Control Output
Lock Output Mode
Card Reader Emulation Mode
Inputs and Outputs
7
7
8
8
8
9
10
11
12
12
12
12
Networking and Communications
15
Stand-alone HandReader
Master or Remote HandReader in a HandReader Network
Remote HandReader in a HandReader Network Connected to a Host PC
Remote HandReader Connected to a Host PC via Optional Modem
Remote HandReader Connected to a Host PC via Optional Ethernet
Printer
15
15
15
16
16
16
Mechanical Installation
17
Wall Plate Installation
Mounting the Wall Plate
Routing the Wiring
Closing the HandReader
18
18
18
20
iii
Wiring Connections
21
Wiring Connections
21
Wiring Examples
21
Erasing the Memory
31
Erasing HandReader Memory
31
Enter a Command Menu
33
If No One is Enrolled in the HandReader
If Users are Enrolled in the HandReader
Navigating Command Menus
33
34
34
Programming the HandReader
35
Authority Level
Programming Order
System Management and Maintenance
Design an ID Numbering System
36
36
37
37
Service Menu
39
Navigating the Service Menu
Service Commands
Calibrate
Status Display
Network Status
39
39
40
40
40
Setup Menu
41
Navigating the Setup Menu
Setup Commands
Set Language
Set Date Format
Set Time and Date
Set Address
Set ID Length
Set Facility
Aux Out Control
Set Reader Mode
Set Serial
Set Duress Code
Set Beeper
Upgrade
41
41
43
43
43
43
43
44
44
44
45
45
45
45
Management Menu
47
Navigating the Management Menu
Management Commands
List Users
47
47
47
iv
HandKey II Manual
Data From Network
Data To Network
48
48
Enrollment Menu
49
Preparation
User Education
Proper Hand Placement
Left Hand Enrollment
Read Score
Navigating the Enrollment Menu
Enrollment Commands
Add User
Remove User
49
50
50
50
51
51
51
51
51
Security Menu
53
Navigating the Security Menu
Security Commands
Set User Data
Set TZ Table
Reject Threshold
Set Passwords
Clear Memory
Special Enroll
53
53
55
55
56
56
56
56
HandReader Maintenance
57
Cleaning the Hand Reader
User Score
57
57
Appendix A: Tips for a Successful Installation
59
Location and Installation
HandReader
Enrollment
Communication
59
59
60
60
Appendix B: Noted Board Configuration Differences
61
Terminal Block Labeling
Terminal Block Layout
Memory Reset
62
63
64
Appendix C: Old Board Configuration Information
65
Attaching the HandReader
Grounding
Wiring Examples
End of Line Termination
Erasing the HandReader Setup
65
66
67
76
77
v
Appendix D: Troubleshooting Guide
79
Erasing the HandReader Setup and User Database
77
Appendix D: Troubleshooting Guide
79
Display Messages During Verification
Beeper and LED Status During Verification
79
80
Glossary
81
Limited Warranty
83
vi
Introduction
HandKey II
The HandKey II is Schlage Biometrics’ fourth generation biometric access control
HandReader1. The HandReader records and stores the three-dimensional shape of the
human hand for comparison and identity verification. Upon verification, the HandReader
produces an output that can unlock a door, send card format data to an access control
panel, or communicate with a host computer. The HandReader also has auxiliary inputs
and outputs that can be used to control other systems such as CCTV cameras and
alarms.
Biometrics
Biometric is a term describing the automatic measurement and comparison of human
characteristics. While its origins are ancient, the evolution of advanced scanning and
microprocessor technology brought biometrics into everyday life. Electronic hand
geometry technology first appeared in the 1970s. Schlage Biometrics Inc., founded
in 1986, built the first mass-produced hand geometry readers and made biometric
technology affordable for the commercial market. Today, Schlage Biometrics’ products are
in use in every imaginable application from protecting cash vaults to verifying parents in
obstetric wards.
Principle of
Operation
The HandReader uses low-level infrared light, and a CMOS camera to capture a threedimensional image of the hand. The HandReader then converts the image to a 9 byte
electronic template, and stores the template in a database with the user’s information.
To gain access, the user enters his or her ID number at the HandReader’s keypad or
uses an external card reader. The HandReader prompts the user to place his or her hand
on the reader’s platen2. The HandReader compares the hand on the platen with the user’s
unique template. If the images match, the HandReader unlocks the door or sends the
user’s ID number to a third-party access control panel for verification.
The HandKey II
The HandReader is an intelligent access control system that can operate as a standalone unit, in a network with other HandReaders, or in a network with a host computer.
Refer to Figure 1-1 when reviewing the information in this section.
1 For the sake of using a consistent name throughout the manual, the HandKey II is referred to
as the HandReader for the remainder of this manual.
2 The platen is the flat surface at the base of the HandReader (see Figure 1-1). This is where
users place their hands for enrollment and verification. It has guide pins to position the fingers
during use.
3
Introduction
HAND
PLACEMENT
DISPLAY
VERIFICATION
LIGHTS
LCD DISPLAY
Recog
nition
NUMERICAL
KEYPAD
1
4
7
*
No
8
0
2
3
5
Ente
r
Clea
F1
F2
#
Nos
Ye
s Inc.
r
6
9
System
FUNCTION
KEYS
PLATEN AND GUIDE PINS
Figure 3-1: The HandKey II
The HandReader has an integrated keypad for ID entry and reader programming. It
has two function keys (F1 and F2) that can be set to activate external devices such as
a doorbell or an automatic door. The Clear and Enter keys assist in data entry and
programming.
Four different features assist the user with hand placement and read verification.
A light emitting diode (LED) hand placement display on the HandReader’s top panel
assists users with hand placement on the platen.
A liquid crystal display (LCD) shows operational data and programming menus.
“Red light/green light” verification LEDs quickly inform users if their verification attempts
were accepted or rejected.
An internal beeper provides audible feedback during keypad data entry and user
verification.
4
HandKey II Manual
Specifications
Size:
8.85 inches wide by 11.65 inches high by 8.55 inches deep (22.3
cm)
22.3 cm wide by 29.6 cm high by 21.7 cm deep
Power:
12 to 24 VDC or 12 to 24 VAC 50-60 Hz, 7 watts
Weight:
6 lbs (2.7 kg)
Wiring:
2 twisted-pair, shielded, AWG 22 or larger (such as Belden
82732)
Temperature:
-10C to +60C – non-operating/storage (14F to 140F)
0C to 45C – operating (32F to 113F)
Relative Humidity
5% to 85% – non-operating/storage
Non-Condensing:
20% to 80% – operating
Verification Time:
1 second or less
Memory Retention: 5 years using a standard internal lithium battery
Transaction Buffer:
5120 transactions
ID Number Length: 1 to 10 digits
Baud Rate:
300 to 28.8 K bps
Communications:
RS-232, RS-422, RS-485 2-wire, optional Ethernet, optional
Modem
User Capacity:
512 users expandable to 259,072
Card Reader Input: Proximity, Wiegand, Magnetic Stripe, Bar Code
(5 VDC provided by HandReader)
Card Reader Output: Wiegand, Magnetic Stripe, Bar Code
Duress Code:
1 leading digit, user definable
Door Controls:
Request to Exit input, Door Switch input, Lock output (open
collector, 5 VDC present, sinks to ground, 100 mA max)
Alarm Monitoring:
Tamper, Door Forced, Duress
Event Monitoring:
There is a variety of monitoring options including events such as:
Invalid ID, Time Zone Violation, ID Refused, Try Again,
Power Failure
Time Zones:
62 total – 2 fixed, 60 programmable
Auxiliary Outputs:
3 user definable
(open collector, 5 VDC present, sinks to ground, 100 mA max)
Auxiliary Inputs:
Auxiliary Input 1 and 2 (open collector, 5 VDC present, sinks to
ground, 100 mA max)
5
Introduction
Options
HandKey units have the following options available.
• Backup Battery Support
See Technical Note 70200-0012 rev C
• Modem Communication
See Technical Note 70200-0013 rev C
• Ethernet Communication
See Technical Note 70200-0014 rev H
UL Compliance
Hand Readers are UL Listed as stand alone units only (i.e. the card reader function
has not been evaluated by UL).
The HandKey ll has not been tested for UL 294 in an Outdoor configuration.
6
Planning an Installation
Site
Preparation
Before you begin installation, check the site blueprints, riser diagrams, and specifications
for important information about the HandRreader’s location and other systems that will
connect to the HandReader. Look for any existing wall preparations and wiring that other
contractors may have installed for the HandReaders.
HandReader
Placement
The recommended height for the HandReader platen is 40 inches (102 cm) from the
finished floor. The HandReader should be out of the path of pedestrian and vehicular
traffic, and convenient too, but not behind the door it is controlling. Avoid placing the
HandReader where users must cross the swing path of the door. The HandReader should
be in an area where it is not exposed to excessive airborne dust, direct sunlight, water, or
chemicals.
40 in. (102 cm.)
Figure 4-1: HandKey Placement Rules
the following sections, Schlage Biometrics does not supply hardware items such
! NOTE For
as door control relays, door locks, switches, relays, communications or power wiring,
or power supplies (a PS-110 or PS-220 power supply can be purchased from Schlage
Biometrics to power the HandReader).
7
Planning an Installation
Wiring
Four basic circuits typically connect to the HandReader:
• Power Input
• Door Control Inputs and Outputs
• Networking and Communications
• Card Reader Input and Emulation Output
Power Input
The HandReader requires 12 to 24 volts DC (600 mA) or 12 to 24 volts AC (7 watts).
Power can be connected either to the power terminal pins 1 and 2 or through barrel jack
J12.
1 and the center pin of power jack J12 are connected together. Terminal 2 and
! NOTE Terminal
the sleeve of power jack J12 are connected together.
A full-wave bridge rectifier input structure is used in the power supply of the HandReader,
making the polarity of terminals 1 and 2 irrelevant. Schlage Biometrics recommends using
terminal 1 for positive (+) voltage and terminal 2 for common (-) for consistency. If J12
is used to attach power with the optional Schlage Biometrics wall-mount power supply,
terminal 1 will reflect +13.8 VDC (unregulated) and terminal 2 will be power supply
common.
! NOTE Neither terminal 1 or terminal 2 is connected to the HandReader ground.
not connect a HandKey’s power supply to a switched duplex outlet. The HandKey
! NOTE Do
must have a constant source of power for proper operation.
Battery Backup
The HandReader uses an internal switching regulator to obtain internal operational power.
It accepts input voltages from 12 to 24 VDC or 12 to 24 VAC at 50 to 60 Hz. An optional
power-fail protection circuit board can be attached to the main circuit board to provide and
control battery backup. The design of the internal power supply is such that any range of
the above input voltages may be used and still provide proper battery charge voltage and
battery backup operation. Switch-over to battery power is automatic and occurs when the
input voltage falls to approximately 10.5 volts. At that time the internal battery charger is
disabled to save power and uninterrupted operation continues on battery power.
When input power is restored, the HandReader switches off of battery operation and the
battery charger is re-enabled to recharge the battery. Battery charge voltage is set at
approximately 13.65 volts, and battery charge current is limited to approximately 50 mA.
A fully discharged battery requires approximately 12 hours of charge to fully recover.
Additional options installed and specific configurations within the HandReader make it
difficult to predict precisely how long battery support will last, but in general two hours
of battery operation can be expected. While operating on battery backup due to loss of
main input power, the battery output voltage is constantly monitored by internal circuitry. If
the battery voltage reaches approximately 9.5 volts the HandReader automatically shuts
down. This is done to prevent full exhaustion of the battery. A yellow indicator on the top
panel illuminates to indicate that the HandReader is running off of battery power. This
indicator extinguishes when main input power is restored.
Shunt J7 which is located immediately in front of the DIP switches on the main logic
board (see Figure 5-1 on page 21) enables or disables battery operation on those
HandReaders equipped with optional battery backup. If a HandReader does not have the
optional battery backup package installed, J7 is not used. On HandReaders equipped
with the battery backup option, J7 allows service personnel a mechanism for disabling
battery backup operation before removal of main input power. To fully power down a
HandReader equipped with battery backup, remove or reposition shunt J7 so that the
8
HandKey II Manual
two pins protruding up from the main logic board are not connected to each other.
This effectively opens the circuit, removing the battery from any internal circuitry. Main
input power can then be removed and the HandReader will fully shut down. Once the
HandReader has fully shut down, shunt J7 may be reinstalled. The design of the power
supply is such that main input power must be reapplied to re-enable the battery protection
mechanism. If shunt J7 is not properly installed, the internal backup battery will not be
charged, and in the event of a main input power loss, the HandReader will shut down.
The HandReader with the battery backup option uses a 12 volt 800 ma/hour sealed lead
acid battery to provide backup battery power. This battery is located immediately inside
the rear panel of the HandReader and plugs into jack J4 on the keypad control circuit
board located in the top of the chassis.
Earth Ground
and Shielding
Schlage Biometrics recommends that all HandReaders be grounded with a solid, reliable
earth ground connection. This connection establishes a common ground return point
used to protect internal semiconductor devices from ElectroStatic Discharge (ESD) and
from external signal line transients. It also provides a common signal level reference point
between externally networked HandPunchs. Schlage Biometrics recommends that the
earth ground source be identified by a qualified electrician familiar with electrical codes
as well as wiring and grounding techniques.
This is an extremely important and often overlooked aspect of hard-wired serial
communication systems. If the sending and receiving stations do not agree on the ground
reference for the signal voltages, communication errors or a total inability to communicate
may be observed. If the voltages are very different, it is even possible to damage the
units.
The subject of grounding can be complicated, and the full circuit of a system, including
power supplies and often even the building line power wiring, must be understood. It
is strongly recommended that a qualified electrician or electrical engineer familiar with
this subject be consulted when designing the wiring of an HGU network installation.
Always adhere to any applicable electrical codes for your area. Schlage Biometrics is not
responsible for damage done to units due to improper wiring.
any one of the following ground terminals to make the earth ground connection: 4,
! NOTE Use
10, or 13. Do NOT use terminal 2 to establish the earth ground connection; terminal 2 is
not directly connected to ground.
9
Planning an Installation
14 13 12 11 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1
CARD
READER
INPUT
SWITCH
INPUTS
OUTPUTS
AUX IN 2
AUX IN 1
GROUND
GROUND
DOOR SWITCH
REX SWITCH
AUXOUT 2
AUXOUT 1
LOCK OR CLOCK
BELL OR DATA
GROUND
CLOCK/D1
DATA/D0
+5 VDC OUTPUT
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
EARTH GROUND
CONNECTION PINS
Figure 4-2: Earth Ground Connection Terminals
There are two standard methods for providing earth grounding to HandKey units:
• earth grounding all units (see figure 4-3 on page 11)
• carrying an earth ground to each unit (see figure 4-4 on page 11)
Earth ground all units when there is a good earth ground source near each unit and/or
when there are very long cable runs between units.
Carry an earth ground to each unit when there are no earth grounds convenient to the
unit and the unit’s power supply is floating.
Earth Ground
All Units
One method of establishing a ground reference is to connect each unit’s main board
ground to earth ground. Earth ground is found on the third pin on standard AC line
sockets (in the United States, this is the round one in the middle). If the building wiring is
functioning correctly, this should be a low-impedance path to a true ground, which then
serves as a common reference point for the units.
If this method of grounding the units is used, it is not necessary to connect the units in
the network together with a ground line in the communication cable. Indeed, doing so
could create ground loops—large-area loops which provide a good coupling to external
magnetic fields—which may actually compound communication problems. If a magnetic
field, such as that from a lightning strike, induces a voltage in the ground loop, it is
possible for large currents to flow around the loop, which can raise the ground potential
of some units relative to others. When the shield or the cable is connected to any ground
in this configuration, it should be connected only at one end to prevent the formation of
ground loops.
10
HandKey II Manual
For systems with multiple units on a network, there will be a series of cables daisychained between the units, and the shield of each leg of the network should be connected
to ground at only one end. It does not matter which end. An example of this method of
grounding is shown in Figure 2-3.
Master
GND T+
Remote 2
GND R+ R-
Remote 1
GND R+ R-
T-
Connect the
Cable Shield to
Remote 1's
Ground
Connect the Cable
Shield to the
Master's Ground
Do Not Connect
the Cable Shield
at this End
Connect the
Cable Shield to
Remote 2's
Ground
Do Not Connect
the Cable Shield
at this End
To Next
Remote
Do Not Connect
the Cable Shield
at this End
Figure 4-3: Communication Shielding With All Units Earth Grounded
All units are connected to the same earth ground. Each shield ground is connected to
only one unit, then interrupted to prevent the formation of ground loops. Two sets of lines
are wired as shown in Figure 2-3. It does not matter significantly which unit’s GND is used
for a particular shield, as long as the path is broken from unit to unit.
Carry a Ground
Line to Each
Unit
The second method of establishing a ground reference in a system with floating power
supplies is to use the ground line in the RS-422 cable to establish a common reference
voltage for the communication signals. This line should be connected to the negative
power terminal on the data converter or the ground line in the RS-232 port from the host
PC system. It should then be carried to one of the ground terminals on the back of each
unit in the network. An example of this method of grounding is shown in Figure 2-4.
Master
GND T+
T-
Remote 1
GND R+ R-
Remote 2
GND R+ R-
To Next
Remote
Connect the Cable
Shield to the
Master's Ground
Connect Both Shields
to Remote 1 Ground
Connect Both Shields
to Remote 2 Ground
Connect Shield
to Next Remote
Figure 4-4: Communication Shielding Carrying a Single Ground to Each Unit
If no earth ground is available at the units, this is the only possible method of connecting
the grounds. Even if an earth ground is available, depending on the building’s power
wiring and other environmental issues, this method may be superior to the previous one,
since it establishes the ground of each unit independently of the building power lines.
Local variations in grounds between buildings, or from one point to another in a very large
building, (perhaps due to elevator motors or other large-current drawing machines) will
have no effect on the communication network if this configuration is used.
11
Planning an Installation
However, the power supplies must be truly floating, with no hidden paths back to the
high-voltage side of the transformers, or to earth ground. Since this is difficult to achieve
(there is always some parasitic capacitance between the primary and secondary in any
transformer), this method may be more susceptible to high-frequency transients in the
high-voltage side of the power lines than the earth-grounded method.
The master unit’s ground establishes the ground for the entire system. The main board
ground points are connected to the shield ground at each unit, but are not connected to
earth ground. The ground point on the master can be the data converter power supply
negative terminal, or the GND pin on the RS-232 cable. If the master is an HGU, its main
board ground can be used. This configuration should only be used if the power supplies
to the units are truly floating, otherwise ground loops will be created, and differences in
local grounds may cause large currents to flow through the cable shield.
Door Control
Output
The HandReader can operate a door in two different modes: lock output and card reader
emulation. The wiring for each mode is significantly different.
Lock Output
Mode
In the lock output mode, the HandReader acts as an intelligent access reader signaling
a lock relay or controller to unlock the door. It also monitors the status of the door. The
decision to unlock the door is made by the HandReader after a valid verification. Users
may be assigned time restrictions to limit access during specified hours or days.
Card Reader
Emulation
Mode
In card reader emulation mode, the HandReader outputs Wiegand (by default), magnetic
stripe, or some other card reader signal, typically to an access control panel when a user
successfully verifies. This mode makes integrating with existing access control systems
fast and simple. On retrofit applications, the existing card reader wiring can be used to
connect the HandReader to the panel if it has AWG 22 or larger conductors and is in
good condition.
The standard HandReader emulation format is for a 26-bit Wiegand card using an 8-bit
facility code. Other formats and card reader technology emulations are available. Consult
the factory for formats other than 26-bit Wiegand.
The ID number may be entered via the integrated keypad or an external card reader.
If the user enters the ID number from the keypad, the HandReader sends the ID number
to the access panel in the specified card format with a pre-programmed facility code.
If the ID number is entered via the card reader, the HandReader stores the card data and
then sends the data, unmodified, to the access panel when the user successfully verifies.
Inputs and
Outputs
12
In addition to the Lock and Auxiliary Output and the Card Reader Emulation Output, the
HandReader has additional inputs and outputs for use with alarms and other controllers.
• Three Programmable Auxiliary Outputs
• Door Monitor Switch Input
• Request to Exit Input
• Card Reader Input for Wiegand or Magnetic Stripe
• Two Auxiliary Inputs
HandKey II Manual
An open collector transistor driver drives each one of these outputs. Open collector refers
to a transistor configuration capable of sinking current (by “pulling down” one side of a
load to ground) but not able to source current – e.g. the transistor output is incapable
of supplying current to drive up the output voltage and must rely on an external voltage
source to accomplish this.
HandReader outputs, when measured to ground, generally show around 4.5 volts when
they are inactive and no load is attached. This voltage is developed by a combination
diode and series resistor pull up to the internal +5 volt supply of the HandReader. These
outputs are pulled up internally to insure that they remain in a known condition if used to
output Wiegand or magnetic stripe data to some external device.
If one of the outputs is shorted to ground, there will be approximately 5 mA of current
flowing through the short, but no damage will occur. Because of the open collector
structure of the outputs, each output is free to float to whatever external voltage is applied
(when inactive). For example, if one side of a relay coil is connected to an external +12
volt power source and the other side of the relay coil is measured with respect to the
ground of the external power source, the measurement will be +12 volts.
If the ground of the external power source (+12 volt return) is tied to the ground of the
HandReader, and the free relay coil wire connected to the LOCK output, the LOCK
output pin will read +12 volts also (when inactive). This is because the LOCK output is not
active and free to “float” to whatever external voltage is applied. When a hand is verified,
the LOCK output becomes active and essentially looks like a short to the HandReader
ground. This “short” causes the full +12 volts of the external power source to be placed
across the relay coil, energizing the relay. The ground of the external +12 volt source must
be tied to the HandReader ground to make a complete circuit path.
All HandReader outputs are rated at +24 volts DC maximum with a maximum current
draw of 100 mA. This means that it is acceptable to use up to a +24 volt DC external
power supply to energize external devices. Whatever external relay is used should be
chosen to match the external power supply voltage. For example, if the external relay coil
is rated at 15 volts, a 15 volt external power supply should be used. In no case should the
external voltage be higher than +24 VDC.
Each HandReader has a protection mechanism built in to protect against voltage
transients (spikes) coming back into the HandReader from an external relay coil.
Transients from an “opening” or de-energizing relay coil can reach several hundred volts.
This protection is on all HandReader outputs and will limit reverse spikes to approximately
28 volts to protect the open collector transistor driver. HandReader outputs are NOT
designed to switch AC voltages. DC voltages MUST be used and the correct polarities
MUST be maintained.
or devices connected to the lock and auxiliary outputs must not exceed 0.1 A
! NOTE Relays
current draw.
13
Planning an Installation
14
Networking and Communications
HandReader networking and communications can be configured in one of five ways:
• as a stand-alone HandReader
• as a master or remote HandReader in a HandReader network
• as a remote HandReader in a HandReader network connected to a host PC
• as a remote network connected via optional Modem to host PC
• as a remote network connected via optional Ethernet to host PC
Stand-alone
HandReader
When installed as a stand-alone access control system there is no communication wiring
to other HandReaders or to a host computer. Power input and control output wiring are
all that are required. An RS-232 serial printer output is available for event logging (refer to
the Printer section on page 16). Schlage Biometrics highly recommends using Backhand™
software to backup template information stored in the HandReader.
Master or
Remote
HandReader in
a HandReader
Network
Multiple HandReaders can be linked together in a HandReader network.
• Up to 32 HandReaders can be linked together on a 2-wire RS-485 or 4-wire RS-422
network.
• Two twisted-pair, shielded, AWG 22 (or larger) wire should be used (Schlage
Biometrics recommends Belden 82732 or its equivalent).
• The wiring must be a “daisy chain” network from HandReader to HandReader and
must not exceed 4,000 feet (1220 meters) in total length.
The master/remote network requires user enrollment at the “master” HandReader. The
master HandReader distributes hand template data with ID numbers and time restrictions
(if any) to the other HandReaders in the network. Users removed at the master
HandReader are automatically removed from the remote readers. A printer connected to
the master HandReader will report transactions from all HandReaders on the network.
Remote
HandReader in
a HandReader
Network
Connected to a
Host PC
Multiple HandReaders can be linked to a personal computer (PC) for an integrated
access control network. Real time monitoring of door status and a variety of alarm types
can be done with Schlage Biometrics’ HandNet for Windows™ (Schlage Biometrics
model number HN-300) software. To run HandNet for Windows™ the computer must be
PC compatible, using a Pentium™-166 or faster microprocessor and it must have a CDROM.
• The HandNet software can monitor over 1,000 HandReaders simultaneously.
• An unlimited number of sites can be created with up to 32 HandReaders per site.
• The HandReaders report all transactions to the PC. The HandNet software records all
transactions and displays a variety of reports generated from this information.
• Template management is handled automatically.
• Users may enroll at any HandReader in the system. The PC collects the data and
distributes it to other HandReaders in the network.
• Access may be restricted by time and by HandReader via HandNet’s access profiles
and by the use of time zones.
15
Networking and Communications
Typically, HandReader networks link to a PC using an RS-422 connection. These
networks have the following requirements.
• Two twisted pair, shielded, AWG 22 wire or larger should be used (Schlage Biometrics
recommends Belden No. 82723 or equivalent cable).
• HandReaders must be wired together in a “daisy chain” network from HandReader to
HandReader and then to the host PC. The total length of the wiring must not exceed
4,000 feet per network.
• The network requires an RS-422 to RS-232 converter (Schlage Biometrics P/N DC102) at the PC.
Schlage Biometrics’ optional HandNet for Windows™ software allows programming of
most of the remote HandReader setups from the computer. However, each HandReader
on the network requires the setting of an address. HandReader addresses may be
repeated, but only on different sites. Display language, date format changes, and the
communication mode must also be set at the HandReader.
Remote
HandReader
Connected
to a Host PC
via Optional
Modem
An optional, internal “answer only” 14.4 bps modem is available for HandReaders. This
modem is designed for operation with United States phone systems. Site wiring should
conform to standard telephone wiring standards and terminate at the HandReader with
a standard RJ-11 modular phone jack. Each HandReader with a modem includes a 6’
modem cable for the final connection between the phone jack and the HandReader
modem. Modem HandReaders may be networked with up to 31 non-modem
HandReaders using RS-422 wiring. Refer to the Modem Application Note (available from
Schlage Biometrics) for detailed information.
Remote
HandReader
Connected
to a Host PC
via Optional
Ethernet
The HandReader is available with an optional, internal Ethernet communications module
for TCP/IP communications. The wiring must conform to 10BaseT standards. Typically,
network wiring terminates at the HandReader with a standard RJ-45 modular jack.
The cable from the jack to the HandReader is not provided with the Ethernet option.
The IP address, Gateway, and Host Bits are entered at the HandReader in the SET
SERIAL menu. Ethernet HandReaders may be networked with up to 31 non-Ethernet
HandReaders using RS-422 twisted pair cable. Refer to the Ethernet Application Note
(available from Schlage Biometrics) for detailed information.
Printer
You can connect a serial printer to a HandReader. A printer connected to the master
HandReader (in a master-remote application) will print every event as it occurs. A
printer connected to a remote HandReader will print only the events that occur at that
HandReader. Schlage Biometrics Inc. does not supply serial printers. Refer to the Printer
String Application Note (available from Schlage Biometrics) for detailed information.
16
Mechanical Installation
Select an installation location based on the guidelines provided in the Planning an
Installation section beginning on page 7.
Wall Plate
Installation
the following instructions protect the HandReader from the dust and debris generated
! NOTE For
during the wall plate installation process.
1. Remove the wall plate from the packing carton. Refer to Figure 4-1 for all wall plate
references in the following section.
HOLE
2 UPPER SCREWS
SURFACE
CONDUIT
ENTRY
Figure 6-2: Wall Plate
3. Measure and mark a point 48 1/2 inches (123 cm) from the surface of the finished
floor. This point will correspond to where the top-center point of the HandReader
should be mounted.
4. For a hollow wall, drive a small nail into the wall at the mark and hang the wall plate
from the leveling hole located near the top of the wall plate.
17
Mechanical Installation
5. For a solid wall, hold the wall plate against the wall, centering the leveling hole over
the mark in the wall.
6. Align a bubble level with the top edge of the wall plate and gently rotate the wall plate
until the bubble level shows that the top edge of the wall plate is level.
7. Secure the plate to the wall using heavy masking tape.
8. Using the wall plate as a template, mark the locations of the two upper screw holes
and the three lower screw holes.
9. For a concealed wiring connection, trace the outline of the open area in the center
of the wall plate. Identify and mark a 1/2 inch hole through which the HandReader’s
wiring will be mounted.
10. For a surface conduit wiring connection, mark the two conduit clamp holes at the right
side of the wall plate.
11. Remove the wall plate, masking tape, and the nail (if used).
Mounting the
Wall Plate
1. For a hollow wall, use the provided hardware to mount the wall plate. Use the two
auger style fasteners for the upper two mounting holes. Use the toggle bolts for the
three lower mounting holes.
2. For a solid wall, use expansion bolts to mount the wall plate. For all five mounting
holes, drill a 1/4 inch diameter hole, 1/4 of an inch deeper than the length of the
expansion anchor.
Routing the
Wiring
1. For a concealed wiring connection, drill a 1/2 inch hole in a convenient location within
the open area of the wall plate. Pull the wiring to enter the HandReader through this
hole in the open area.
2. For a surface conduit wiring connection, drill a 1/4 inch diameter hole, 1/4 of an inch
deeper than the length of the expansion anchor for each of the two conduit clamp
holes. Route 1/2 inch conduit to the HandReader, ending the conduit between the two
conduit clamp holes. Pull the wiring to enter the HandReader through the conduit.
18
HandKey II Manual
Attaching the
HandReader
1. Remove the HandReader from its carton.
2. Align the sleeves of the back plate with the pins of the wall plate and slide the
HandReader to the left as shown in figure 4-2.
HOLE
2 UPPER SCREWS
SURFACE
CONDUIT
ENTRY
REAR OF TERMINAL
Figure 6-3: Attaching the HandReader to the Wall Plate
4. The HandReader is now ready for its wiring connections.
19
Mechanical Installation
Closing the
HandReader
With the wall mount latch in the unlocked position, swing the body of the HandReader up
and rotate the key away from the wall. Hold the top of the HandReader firmly against the
wall and rotate key towards wall, locking the latch into place (see Figure 4-3).
not force the HandReader onto the wall mount latch when the latch is in the locked
! NOTE Do
(down) position.
Wall Plate
S
metsy
.cnI s
Latch
goceR
noitin
Key
oN
LOCK
Unlocked Position
Wall Plate
Latch
Key
Locked Position
Figure 6-5: Closing the HandReader
20
Wiring Connections
Once the HandReader is attached to the wall plate the wiring connections to the
HandReader can be made (see Figure 5-1).
WALL
Power
Connectors
Terminal
Strips
Reset J7 Battery
Switch Jumper
Wall Plate
Optional Modem Serial RS-232
or Ethernet
Top of
Terminal
Top of HandKey
Figure 7-1: Wiring Connections
Wiring
Examples
The following Tables provide the pin outs for the terminal strips on the HandReader.
• Table 5-1 on page 22 provides the pin outs for TS-1: Communication Connections.
• Table 5-2 on page 22 provides the pin outs for TS-2: Input Connections.
• Table 5-3 on page 22 provides the pin outs for TS-3: Output Connections.
• Table 5-4 on page 22 provides the pin outs for the Serial RS-232 Connection.
The following Figures provide typical HandReader wiring diagrams.
• Figure 5-2 on page 23 provides a typical Lock Output wiring diagram.
• Figure 5-3 on page 24 provides a typical Auxiliary Output wiring diagram.
• Figure 5-4 on page 25 provides a typical Card Reader Emulation Mode wiring diagram.
• Figure 5-5 on page 26 provides a typical RS-422 Master/Remote Network System wiring
diagram.
• Figure 5-6 on page 27 provides a typical RS-485 2-Wire Master/Remote Network
System wiring diagram.
• Figure 5-7 on page 28 provides a typical Host PC Network System wiring diagram.
• Figure 5-8 on page 29 provides a typical Printer to HandReader wiring diagram.
21
Wiring Connections
Table 7-1: TS-1 - Power and Communication Connections
Terminal
Connection
15
RS-422 Rx- or RS-485 Rx-/Tx-
16
RS-422 Tx- or RS-485 Rx+/Tx+
17
RS-422 Rx+
18
RS-422 Tx+
Table 7-2: TS-2 - Input Connections
Terminal
Connection
9
10
11
12
13
14
Request to Exit Input
Ground
Door Monitor Switch Input (NC Standby)
Auxiliary Input 1
Ground
Auxiliary Input 2
Table 7-3: TS-3 - Output Connections
Terminal
Connection
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
+5 VDC @ 400mA Max. Output for External Card Reader
Card Reader: Wiegand D0 or Magnetic Stripe Data Input
Card Reader: Wiegand D1 or Magnetic Stripe Clock Input
Ground
Lock Output or Wiegand D1 or Magnetic Stripe Clock Output
Auxiliary Output 0 or Wiegand Data 0 or Magnetic Stripe Data Output
Auxiliary Output 1
Auxiliary Output 2
Table 7-4: RS-232 Connection
22
Pin
Signal
Connection
1
2
3
4
GND
RXD
TXD
RTS
Ground
Receive Data Input (from external device)
Transmit Data Output (to external device)
Ready to Send Output (to external device)
HandKey II Manual
* POWER SUPPLY
+12 to 24 VDC Max
+
NC
AUX OUTPUT 2
AUX OUTPUT 1
AUX OUTPUT 0
REQUEST TO EXIT
N.C. DOOR SWITCH*
AUX INPUT 1**
N.O. DOOR SWITCH
N.O. MOMENTARY*
AUX INPUT 2**
SWITCH LEGEND
*ELECTRIC LOCK
+ OR STRIKE -
NO
*LOCK
RELAY
WALL TO WHICH
THE HAND READER
IS ATTACHED
HINGE
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
1
2
18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10 9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
RS-422
Connection
TOP OF THE
HAND READER
* These components are not supplied by Schlage Biometrics, Inc.
** The operation of the Auxiliary Inputs depend upon how the inputs have been configured.
Figure 7-2: Lock Output Wiring Diagram
23
Wiring Connections
* POWER SUPPLY
+12 to 24 VDC Max
+
NC
NO
+
AUX OUTPUT 2
AUX OUTPUT 1
AUX OUTPUT 0
N.C. DOOR SWITCH*
REQUEST TO EXIT
N.O. MOMENTARY*
AUX INPUT 1**
N.O. DOOR SWITCH
SWITCH LEGEND
AUX INPUT 2**
*AUX
RELAY
*AUXILIARY
DEVICE
WALL TO WHICH
THE HAND READER
IS ATTACHED
HINGE
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
1
2
18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10 9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
RS-422
Connection
TOP OF THE
HAND READER
* These components are not supplied by Schlage Biometrics, Inc.
** The operation of the Auxiliary Inputs depend upon how the inputs have been configured.
Figure 7-3: Auxiliary Output Wiring Diagram
24
HandKey II Manual
Card Reader
GROUND
DATA 1
DATA 0
+5 VDC POWER
(SEE NOTE BELOW)
Access Panel
GROUND
DATA 1
DATA 0
WALL TO WHICH
THE HAND READER
IS ATTACHED
HINGE
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
1
2
18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10 9
8 7 6 5 4 3
2 1
RS-422
Connection
TOP OF THE
HAND READER
NOTE: For +12 VDC readers, connect power supply +12 VDC to card reader.
Figure 7-4: Card Reader Emulation Mode Wiring Diagram
25
Wiring Connections
1
4
7
*
No
2
5
8
3
6
9
0
Clear
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
Enter
TS-1
Rx - 15
4-Wire
RS-422
Connection
Master
1
4
7
*
No
2
5
8
3
6
9
0
Tx -
17
Tx + 18
Clear
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
Rx + 16
Enter
TS-1
4-Wire
RS-422
Connection
Rx - 15
Rx + 16
Tx - 17
Tx + 18
Remote 1
1
4
7
*
No
2
5
8
0
3
6
9
Clear
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
Enter
TS-1
4-Wire
RS-422
Connection
Rx - 15
Rx + 16
Tx - 17
Tx + 18
Remote X
Figure 7-5: RS-422 4-Wire Master/Remote Network System Wiring Diagram
26
HandKey II Manual
1
4
7
*
No
2
5
8
3
6
9
0
Clear
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
Enter
TS-1
2-Wire
RS-485
Connection
Rx/Tx -
15
Rx/Tx +
16
17
18
Master
1
4
7
*
No
2
5
8
3
6
9
0
Clear
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
Enter
TS-1
Rx/Tx 2-Wire
Rx/Tx +
RS-485
Connection
15
16
17
18
Remote 1
1
4
7
*
No
2
5
8
0
3
6
9
Clear
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
Enter
TS-1
Rx/Tx 2-Wire
Rx/Tx +
RS-485
Connection
15
16
17
18
Remote X
Figure 7-6: RS-485 2-Wire Master/Remote Network System Wiring Diagram
27
Wiring Connections
DC-102
Power Supply
RS-232 to 4-wire RS-422
Data Converter
(P/N DC-102) Tx+ 1
Tx- 2
Rx- 3
Rx+ 4
DB-25
Serial
Port
1
2
4
5
7
8
*
No
0
3
6
9
Clear
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
Enter
TS-1
RS-422
Connection
Rx -
15
Rx +
16
Tx -
17
Tx +
18
Remote
1
4
7
*
No
2
5
8
3
6
9
0
Clear
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
Enter
TS-1
Rx - 15
RS-422
Connection
Rx + 16
Tx - 17
Tx + 18
Remote
1
4
7
*
No
2
5
8
0
3
6
9
Clear
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
Enter
TS-1
RS-422
Connection
Rx - 15
Rx + 16
Tx - 17
Tx + 18
Remote
Figure 7-7: Host PC Network System Wiring Diagram
28
HandKey II Manual
*Serial Printer
WALL TO WHICH
THE HAND READER
IS ATTACHED
HINGE
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
1
2
4 Pin
Connector
18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10 9
RS-422
Connection
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
J4
RS-232 Jack
TOP OF THE
HAND READER
* These components are not supplied by Schlage Biometrics, Inc.
Figure 7-8: Printer to HandKey II Wiring Diagram
All HandReaders in a network must be set to the same communication method. Four-wire
RS-422 cabling is required for HandNet for Windows™ network installations. Schlage
Biometrics does not recommend two-wire RS-485 cabling for new network installations.
29
Wiring Connections
30
Erasing the Memory
There are two options when erasing the memory of the HandReader.
1. Setup
2. All
The erasing of the setup will set the HandReader’s address, passwords, etc. back to
factory defaults.
Choosing the All option will take the HandReader’s setup back to factory defaults plus
erase all user databases and datalogs. This action can not be undone. If there is a
software that is managing the system then the users can be downloaded back to the
HandReader if needed.
Erasing
HandReader
Memory
The erase memory function allows a HandReader’s setup and/or user database to be
erased.
Perform the following steps to erase the setup programs but retain the user database.
1. With system power OFF, depress reset switch.
2. Turn system power ON and wait 5 seconds.
3. LCD screen will display
ERASE
:1 SETUP
:2 ALL
31
Erasing the Memory
32
Enter a Command Menu
Press the
If No One is
Enrolled in the
HandReader
Clear
and
Enter
keys simultaneously to enter a command menu.
1. The display appears as follows.
ENTER PASSWORD
2. Press the default password for the menu you wish to enter.
Press
1
for the Service Menu.
Press
2
for the Setup Menu.
Press
3
for the Management Menu.
Press
4
for the Enrollment Menu.
Press
5
for the Security Menu.
3. Press
Enter
and the first command option in the selected menu appears.
33
Enter a Command Menu
If Users are
Enrolled in the
HandReader
1. The display appears as follows.
ENTER PASSWORD
2. Enter your ID number on the keypad and place your hand on the platen for
verification.
3. If verification is successful, the display appears as follows.
4. Enter the password for the menu you wish to enter. The default passwords are as
follows.
Press
1
for the Service Menu.
Press
2
for the Setup Menu.
Press
3
for the Management Menu.
Press
4
for the Enrollment Menu.
Press
5
for the Security Menu.
5. Press Enter
6. If you are authorized to use this command the first command option in the selected
menu appears.
7. If you are not authorized to enter this command the display appears as follows.
READY
*:
access all five menus you must be the first person enrolled in a new system
! NOTE To
installation or you must have the highest authority level and the correct passwords for all
five menus. If you are blocked from a menu to which you should have access, verify your
access/password rights with management personnel. If authority levels or passwords
have been incorrectly changed and you must have access to all menus, it is possible to
reset the HandReader’s memory. Resetting memory allows access to all five menus by
the first person enrolled (as if it is a new system installation), but this means that any user
information programmed into the HandReader must be re-entered (manually or by using
HandNet software to restore the user information). Be sure you need to reset memory
before performing this function. To reset memory, refer to Erasing HandReader Memory
on page 31.
Navigating
Command
Menus
Once an operator has entered a command menu, there are three options available for
navigating the command menu system.
• Press
#
Yes
to enter the command shown on the display.
• Press
*
No
to step to the next command in the menu.
• Press Clear to exit the command menu (pressing any numeric key also exits the
command menu). If the operator is in a command’s sub-menu, the operator may have
to press Clear multiple times to completely exit the command menu.
34
Programming the HandReader
The HandReader is programmed via a series of command menus. A summary of the
menus and commands is given in Table 6.
Table 10-5: Basic Command Mode Structure
Service Menu
Setup Menu
Management
Menu
Enrollment
Menu
Security Menu
Password 1
Password 2
Password 3
Password 4
Password 5
Add User
Add/Remove
User
Set User Data
Set TZ Table
Calibrate
Status Display
Set Language
List Users
Set Date Format Data From
Network*
Network Status* Set Time
Data to
and Date
Network*
Set Address
Set ID Length
Set Output
Mode
Set Facility
Lock/Shunt
Time
Aux Out Control
Set Reader
Mode
Set Serial
Set Duress
Code
Print Options
Set Beeper
Upgrade
Reject
Threshold
Set Passwords
Clear Memory
Special Enroll
* These menu options only appear in HandReaders configured as a “Master” unit.
To control access to the command menus, each menu has a unique password. This
password is requested as a part of the process for accessing each menu. A supervisor
must enter the correct password for that menu to access that menu. The default menu
passwords are given in Table 6.
To increase the security of the HandReader, Schlage Biometrics recommends changing
the passwords for the command menus to new numbers. These password numbers can
be up to 10 digits long. This is done with the Set Passwords command described on.
35
Programming the HandReader
Authority Level
A second method for controlling access to the command menus is through the use of
Authority Levels. Authority Levels control which command menus a user is allowed to
access; the higher the authority level a user is granted, the greater the number of menus
the user may access. Assign Authority Levels to users according to the types of tasks to
which they are assigned.
• Level 0 is for a user who does not need access to any of the command menus.
• Level 1 provides access to the Service command menu.
• Level 2 adds access to the Setup command menu to all previous access levels.
• Level 3 adds access to the Management command menu to all previous access levels.
• Level 4 adds access to the Enrollment command menu to all previous access levels.
• Level 5 adds access to the Security command menu to all previous access levels.
The HandReader automatically assigns Authority Level 0 to each ID number enrolled.
Until a user has been assigned to Authority Level 5, every user with Authority Level 0 can
access every menu. This is done to ensure that the first person enrolled is able to access
all the menus to perform all the programming required to support the HandReader. Once
a user has been assigned to Authority Level 5, all other user authority levels are applied
as per the list above.
first person enrolled should be designated the System Administrator and should
! NOTE The
change his/her Authority Level to 5. This protects the integrity of the system by enacting
the Authority Level rules described in the list above. Schlage Biometrics strongly
recommends assigning at least two users to Authority Level 5 to ensure that more than
one person has the authority to access all menus and all commands.
Programming
Order
36
When setting up HandReader operations there is a general programming/operations
order that should be followed.
1. Design an ID Numbering System – Define the format for user ID assignments. A
properly designed ID numbering system makes the HandReader easier and faster to
use.
2. Enter a Command Menu – Enter a Command Menu and begin HandReader
programming per the commands in that menu.
3. Enroll all Supervisory Staff – Enroll yourself and the supervisors who will have
responsibility for HandReader management. This is done through the Enrollment
Menu.
4. Set Supervisory Staff Authority Levels – Assign Authority Levels to the supervisors
with specific HandReader management responsibilities. This is done through the
Security Menu.
5. Set Reader Site Parameters – Set the reader’s Operating Parameters to meet site
specific needs and usage. This is done through the Setup Menu.
6. Train and Enroll Users – Train each user regarding HandReader usage and then
Enroll each user. This is done through the Enrollment Menu.
HandKey II Manual
System
Management
and
Maintenance
Once a HandReader network is in operation the following commands are used to manage
and maintain the HandReader network.
1. Set Reader Operating Thresholds – Set the Reject and Number-of-Tries HandReader
operating thresholds to meet the site’s security requirements. This is done through
the Security Menu.
2. System Management – Backup or Restore HandReader data and List the Users
authorized to use a HandReader. This is done through the Management Menu.
3. System Maintenance – Calibrate the HandReader, display HandReader Status, and
display Network Status. This is done through the Service Menu.
documentation clarity, instructions for operating each of the menu commands are
! NOTE For
presented in menu order, which is not necessarily programming order. Please keep this
in mind as you review the commands for all of the menu options.
Design an ID
Numbering
System
The ID numbering system helps identify the user about to use the HandReader. ID
numbers are used when enrolling users. A properly designed ID numbering system
allows for quicker user recognition (through the use of the Set ID Length command) and
allows the assigning of a Duress code. A Duress code sends a silent alarm to a predefined location when entered by a user. Use the following guidelines when designing an
ID numbering system.
an ID numbering system is not necessary when using an external card reader
! NOTE Designing
to enter the ID number. All ID information is provided by the card.
• Each user must have a unique ID number.
• ID numbers can be up to 10 digits long.
• For ease of memorization, make each number as short as possible. Generally
speaking, 4 digit or fewer ID numbers are easy to remember.
• Make all ID numbers the same length. This allows the Set ID Length command to be
used, automatically reading an ID number when the proper number of digits have
been entered. If different ID number lengths are used, a user must press the # key to
identify when the complete ID number has been entered.
• To use the Duress feature, ID numbers must begin with one specific digit that has
been identified as the Duress code and this digit cannot be used as the first digit in
any of the user ID numbers. This means that in normal use a user enters his/her ID
number followed by the # key. To create a Duress alarm, the user enter the Duress
code, the user’s ID number, and the # key. The Set ID Length command cannot be
used if the Duress feature is used.
37
Programming the HandReader
38
Service Menu
The Service Menu commands provide information that helps you determine if the
HandReader is operating properly and within normal operating parameters.
Navigating the
Service Menu
Once you have entered the Service menu, there are three options available for navigating
the command menu system.
• Press
#
Yes
to enter the command shown on the display.
• Press
*
No
to step to the next command in the menu.
• Press Clear to exit the command menu (pressing any numeric key also exits the
command menu). If you are in a command’s sub-menu, you may have to press Clear
multiple times to completely exit the command menu.
Service
Commands
There are three commands available from the Service command menu.
• Calibrate – Run calibration to check HandReader exposure values.
• Status Display – Check the status of HandReader inputs and outputs, the hand read
score of the last user to verify on the system.
• Network Status – Check the network communication status of HandReaders in the
HandKey system (master HandReader only).
Refer to and identify the commands you need to perform. Step through all previous
commands until you reach the desired command. All commands are listed in menu order.
Table 11-6: Service Command Menu
Service Menu
Password = 1
Calibrate
Recal (N/Y)
Status Display
On/Off (Y/N)
Network Status
Status Information
39
Service Menu
Calibrate
The Calibrate command verify that the HandReader’s exposure values are within normal
operating parameters. The normal operating parameters are shown in Table 2.
Table 11-7: Normal Operating Parameters
Status Display
Parameter
Normal Range
Row “r”
Column “c”
Exposure
0 +/- 2
0 +/- 2
100 +/- 20
The status display command allows you to enable or disable the displaying of the
following information.
• the status values of HandReader inputs and outputs
• the hand read score of the last user to verify on the HandReader
Figure 11-1 on page 40 identifies each status display field value.
- ENTER ID O C O C O H L H L NN
Last Hand Read Score
Aux Out 2
Aux Out 1
* Aux Out 0
* Lock
Aux In 2
Request to Exit
Aux In 1
Door Monitor Switch
Tamper
* These status values are inactive if the
reader is in Card Reader Output Mode.
O = Circuit Open
C = Circuit Closed
H = Output is OFF (High)
L = Output is ON (Low)
Figure 11-1: Status Display Chart
Network Status
The network status command allows you to check the network communication status of
the HandReaders in the HandKey system.
can check network status only from the Master HandReader in a master/remote
! NOTEYou
HandReader network.
Network status is displayed by reader address, 16 units at a time.
STAT: RDR 0-15
O O O O O O O O. . . . . . . .
Each “O” and “.” represents a HandReader address in the network. An “O” indicates that
the HandReader corresponding to that address is communicating on the network. A “.”
indicates that the HandReader with that address is not communicating on the network.
40
Setup Menu
The Setup menu commands allow you to set the basic operating parameters for the
HandReader.
in the Setup menu you can step through and set the parameters for each command
! NOTE Once
sequentially. You do not have to exit command mode after setting any individual
command.
Navigating the
Setup Menu
Once you have entered the Setup menu, there are three options available for navigating
the command menu system.
Press
#
Yes
to enter the command shown on the display.
Press
*
No
to step to the next command in the menu.
Press Clear to exit the command menu (pressing any numeric key also exits the
command menu). If you are in a command’s sub-menu, you may have to press Clear
multiple times to completely exit the command menu.
Setup
Commands
There are 12 commands available from the Setup command menu.
• Set Language
• Set Date Format
• Set Time and Date
• Set Address
• Set ID Length
• Set Facility
• Aux Out Control
• Set Reader Mode
• Set Serial
• Set Duress Code
• Set Beeper
• Upgrade
Refer to and identify the command you need to perform. Step through all previous
commands until you reach the desired command.
41
Setup Menu
Table 12-8: Setup Command Menu
Setup Menu
Password = 2
Set Language
Select Language
Set Date Format
Select Date Format
Set Time and Date
Month (MM)
Day (DD)
Year (YY)
Hour (HH)
Minute (MM)
Set Address
New Address
Set ID Length
New ID Length
Set Facility
Auxiliary Output Control
Select Auxiliary Output 1/2
Aux 1 Out Control
Aux 2 Out Control
Output Set by Tamper
Output Set by ID Refused
Output Set by Duress
Output Set by Try Again
Output Set by F1 Key
Output Set by F2 Key
Output Set on Battery Backup
Auxiliary Output Cleared by Timer
Aux Output Cleared by Valid Access
Set Reader Mode
To Master/Remote
Set Serial
RS-422 (Y/N)
Select Baud Rate
RS-232 (Y/N)
Select Baud Rate
Use RS-232 for Printer or Host
Set Seriala
Verify/Enter IP Address
Verify/Enter Gateway
Verify/Enter Host Bit
Set Duress Code
Enter Duress Code
Set Beeper
Turn Beeper On/Off (Y/N)
Upgrade
Enter Code
42
HandKey II Manual
Set Language
The Set Language command allows the language shown on the HandReader’s display
to be “localized” for a variety of countries. The default language is English. The following
languages are available.
English
French
German
Indonesian
Italian
Set Date
Format
Japanese
Polish
Portuguese
Russian
Spanish
The Set Date Format command allows the date format shown on the HandReader’s
display to be “localized” for a variety of countries. The default date format is the U.S.
standard date format – MM/DD/YY. The following date formats are available.
mm/dd/yy
dd-MMM-yy
dd-mm-yy
dd/mm/yy
Set Time and
Date
mm-dd-yy
MMM dd,yy
ddMMMyyyy
The Set Time and Date command allows the HandReader’s time and date to be set. If the
HandReader is networked to a PC, this step is not necessary as the HandReader’s time
and date will be set by the host computer.
HandReaders and HandReaders on a master/remote HandReader network
! NOTE Stand-alone
require adjustment for the daylight savings time changes. HandReaders networked to a
host PC do not require adjustment as the host PC automatically makes the adjustment.
Time is kept using a 24-hour clock. The time is set in the following format.
Hour: two digits – 00 to 23
Minute: two digits – 00 to 59
The date is set in the following format.
Month: two digits – January = 01, incrementing to December = 12
Day: two digits – 01 through 31
Year: two digits – enter the last two digits of the current year (i.e. 2001 = 01)
Set Address
The Set Address command allows a unique address to be set for each HandReader in
a network. For proper operation, each HandReader in the network must have a unique
address. Addresses 0 to 254 are available – address 255 is reserved for the master
HandReader in a network. The default address is 0. An address does not need to be set
for stand-alone HandReaders.
Set ID Length
The Set ID Length command allows you to reduce the number of keystrokes required
to enter the ID number by eliminating the use of the key to complete an ID number
entry. Once the ID Length is set, when a user enters an ID number the HandReader
will automatically accept that number once the correct number of characters have been
entered. Set ID Length does not apply when ID entry is made from a card reader. Set ID
Length cannot be used if a Duress Code has been assigned.
43
Setup Menu
Set the ID Length to the number of digits in the longest ID number. This command is
unnecessary (and should be left at its default value) if ID entry is made from a card
reader. The ID Length should not be set if a Duress Code is being assigned (see page
49). The default value for ID Length is 10.
assigned ID numbers shorter than the number of digits in the longest ID number
! NOTE Users
must press following their ID entry to indicate the complete entry has been made.
Set Facility
The Set Facility command allows the facility code to be entered in HandReaders
configured for card reader emulation output mode. A facility code is not valid or required
for HandReaders configured in Lock/Aux output mode.
Set the Facility Code to match the code expected by the access control panel. This
command is unnecessary (and should be left at its default value) if the output mode is set
to Lock and Auxiliary Output Mode. The default facility code value is 50.
using a HandKey II on a Wiegand format access control panel and a keypad is
! NOTE When
used for ID entry, you must set the site code to the access control panel’s facility code.
Without a matching code the access control panel will deny access to HandKey users.
Aux Out
Control
The Aux Out Control command allows the Auxiliary Outputs in the HandReader to be
set to trigger based on selected events. Alarms can be mapped to appropriate Auxiliary
Outputs. Outputs are also cleared in this menu option.
Outputs 1, and 2 can be connected to a variety of peripheral devices such as audible
or silent alarms, door locks, or lighting systems. Verify HandReader/peripheral wiring is
correct and that the peripheral meets HandReader/system specifications before changing
the output settings. Table 10 describes the Auxiliary Output choices.
Table 12-9: Auxiliary Output Choices
Set Reader
Mode
44
Auxiliary Output
Function
Auxiliary Output 1
Auxiliary Output 2
Tamper
ID Refused
Duress
Try Again
F1 Key
F2 Key
On Battery Backup
Auxiliary 1 switched to ground
Auxiliary 2 switched to ground
HandReader opened, shaken, or removed.
User not verified after allowed number of tries.
User entered the duress code digit.
User rejected.
F1 key pressed.
F2 key pressed.
AC power failure, HandReader switched to battery power.
The Set Reader Mode command allows a HandReader to be set as the Master
HandReader in a HandReader network. All user enrollment is done through the Master
HandReader. The Master HandReader automatically downloads user data to all remote
HandReaders on the network. The Reader Mode does not need to be set for stand-alone
HandReaders and PC networks.
HandKey II Manual
In HandReader networks, one HandReader must be set as a Master HandReader and
all remaining HandReaders must be set as Remote HandReaders. The default Reader
Mode is Remote mode. Reader Mode does not apply to stand-alone HandReaders or
HandReaders in a PC network (the HandReader should be left in its default value).
remote HandReaders on a HandReader network must have a unique address. Refer
! NOTE All
to the Set Reader Address section on page 43.
The HandReader’s display can tell you if a reader has been configured as a Master
Reader or a Remote Reader.
A Master Reader has double-dashes surrounding the “READY” text.
=
READY
=
TIME
DATE
A Remote Reader has single-dashes surrounding the “READY” text.
READY
TIME
DATE
Set Serial
The Set Serial command allows you to select either the RS-485, RS-422 or RS-232
communication mode and to set the baud rate for the selected communication mode.
The default baud rate is 9600 bps which is suitable for most network communication
applications. If the HandReader uses the Ethernet communication option, the TCP/IP
address, gateway, and host bit parameters are set instead of the baud rate.
Set Duress
Code
The Set Duress Code command allows a special digit code to be defined that, when
entered before a user’s PIN entry, sends a silent alarm to security personnel using an
auxiliary output. This function only works with keypad ID number entry systems – it does
not work with Card Reader entry systems. If a Duress Code is set, an ID Length cannot
be set by the Set ID Length command.
this function to work properly the following must be true: an auxiliary output must be
! NOTE For
defined to activate on DURESS and assigned ID numbers cannot begin with the duress
code number.
Set Beeper
The Set Beeper command allows the beeper to be enabled or disabled. When enabled,
the beeper sounds an audible response to key strokes and events.
Upgrade
For instructions on how to upgrade the memory of the HandReader please refer to the
Memory Upgrade Note.
45
46
Management Menu
The Management menu commands allow you to manage employee data stored in a
HandReader.
Navigating the
Management
Menu
Once you have entered the Management menu, there are three options available for
navigating the command menu system.
• Press
#
Yes
to enter the command shown on the display.
• Press
*
No
to step to the next command in the menu.
• Press
Clear
to exit the command menu (pressing any numeric key also exits the
command menu). If you are in a command’s sub-menu, you may have to press
multiple times to completely exit the command menu.
Management
Commands
Clear
There are three commands available from the Management command menu.
• List Users – display or print a list of all the users enrolled in a HandReader.
• Data From Network – upload data from the network to the master HandReader.
• Data To Network – download data from a master HandReader to the network.
Refer to Table 11 and identify the command you need to perform. Step through all
previous commands until you reach the desired command.
Table 13-10: Management Command Menu
Management Menu
Password = 3
List Users
Display or Print
Data from Network
Select Reader
Data to Networka
All Readers (Y/N)
Select Reader
List Users
The List Users command displays or prints a list of all the users enrolled in a
HandReader. The list is shown, one user at a time, on the HandReader’s display, or it
is printed by a serial printer attached to the HandReader being polled or to a printer
attached to the Master HandReader in a HandReader network. Before displaying the user
list, the amount of memory available for enrolling more users is displayed.
47
Management Menu
Data From
Network
The Data from Network command allows the master HandReader to receive information
from a HandReader on the network. This is used to transmit user enrollment and system
configuration information from an existing HandReader to the master HandReader.
Data To
Network
The Data to Network command transmits all data held by the master HandReader to all
HandReaders connected to the network. This is used to transmit user enrollment and
system configuration information to all HandReaders on the network.
48
Enrollment Menu
Enrollment is the process of recording a hand image and associating it with an ID
number. The first person to enroll in the HandReader has access to all command menus.
This person should be considered the System Administrator and should retain the highest
authority level to access all five menus at any time.1
As other users are enrolled they can be left as basic access users or they can be
assigned varying degrees of authority depending upon the tasks for which they will be
responsible.
Advance planning and training make enrollment fast and easy. Users should be informed
on what to expect and how to place their hands on the HandReader before you enroll
them.
Preparation
Here are a few guidelines to help you prepare for an enrollment session.
• You can enroll one person or a group of people during an enrollment session.
• Each user must have a unique personal identification (ID) number. It will save you
considerable time if you assign the ID numbers in advance.2
• The HandReader will not accept two people with the same ID number.
• If you enroll people using the last four digits of their phone numbers or social security
numbers, you may get duplicate numbers.
• If you plan to use the Duress function, do not enroll ID numbers that begin with the
Duress code digit.3
• If you are enrolling large groups of people you may consider using an enrollment
trainer. It is a replica of a platen that is available through your Schlage Biometrics
dealer.
1. Refer to the Set User Data > Set Authority Level command in the Security command
menu on page 55.
2. Refer to the Design an ID Numbering System section on page 37.
3. Refer to the Set Duress Code command in the Setup command menu on page 45.
49
Enrollment Menu
User Education
The HandReader is easy to use and non-threatening. However, most people have never
used a biometric HandReader. Training users on how the HandReader works and how to
use it will eliminate most fears and concerns before they occur. Inform the users of these
facts.
• The HandReader reads the shape of the hand, not the fingerprints or palmprints.
• It does not identify people. It confirms people’s identity.
• It scans with an invisible light of the type used in TV remote controls.
• It does not transfer germs any more than a doorknob or money.
• It does not invade privacy; it guarantees it.
• The enrollment process requires three or more reads to collect enough information to
verify the user’s identity.
Proper Hand
Placement
For correct, consistent hand reads it is very important that your hand is placed on the
platen in the same manner every time (see Figure 12-1). The following rules apply for
proper hand placement on the platen.
• If you are wearing a ring, rotate the ring so the stone faces up in its normal position.
• Slide your right hand onto the platen rather like an airplane landing at the airport.
• Slide your hand forward until the web between your index and middle finger stops
against the Web Pin.
• Keep your hand flat. You should feel the surface of the platen on your palm and the
underside of your fingers.
• Close your fingers together until they touch the Finger Pins and watch the hand
diagram light display on the top panel.
• The lights go out when you have properly placed your fingers. If a light remains on, a
finger is not in proper contact with its Finger Pin.
WEB PIN
Figure 14-1: Placing Your Hand on the Platen
Left Hand
Enrollment
50
Some right hands are not suitable for use in the HandReader due to disabilities such
as missing fingers. You can enroll a user with the left hand facing palm side up. The
techniques for left hand enrollment are the same as for standard enrollment. The user
should keep the back of the hand flat against the platen and move the fingers against the
web pin and the finger pins in the same manner as in standard enrollment. Users enrolled
with the left hand must always verify with the left hand. Extra practice on placing the hand
on the platen may be required to ensure correct, consistent hand reads.
HandKey II Manual
Read Score
When a user uses the HandReader a number appears in the display.
ID VERIFIED
##
The number on the display reflects how accurately the user is placing his/her hand on
the platen. Scores that vary greatly between low and high numbers are indicative of
inconsistent hand placement. Scores above 50 are indicative of improper hand placement
or of a drastic change in the physical appearance of the hand.
When this occurs, emphasize the importance of sliding the hand onto the platen and
keeping the hand flat. Re-training and practice should lower a user’s score. It might be
necessary to change a user’s sensitivity if the user has a mild disability. Re-enrollment
might be necessary to create a new user template.
Navigating the
Enrollment
Menu
Once you have entered the Enrollment menu, there are three options available for
navigating the command menu system.
• Press
#
Yes
to enter the command shown on the display.
• Press
*
No
to step to the next command in the menu.
• Press Clear to exit the command menu (pressing any numeric key also exits the
command menu). If you are in a command’s sub-menu, you may have to press Clear
multiple times to completely exit the command menu.
Enrollment
Commands
There are two commands available from the enrollment command menu.
• Add User
• Remove User
Refer to Table 12 and identify the command you need to perform. Step through all
previous commands until you reach the desired command.
Table 14-11: Enrollment Command Menu
Enrollment Menu
Password = 4
Add User
ID #
Remove User
ID #
Add User
The Add User command allows you to enroll a new employee into the HandReader.
Remove User
The Remove User command allows you to remove an employee from the HandReader.
a user has been removed from the HandReader, that user no longer has access
! NOTE Once
through the door controlled by that HandReader. To be granted access again, that user
must be re-enrolled.
51
52
Security Menu
The commands in the Security menu control the security of the information within the
HandReader and the sensitivity of the HandReader when reading hands.
Navigating the
Security Menu
Once you have entered the Security menu, there are three options available for
navigating the command menu system.
Press
#
Yes
to enter the command shown on the display.
Press
*
No
to step to the next command in the menu.
Press Clear to exit the command menu (pressing any numeric key also exits the
command menu). If you are in a command’s sub-menu, you may have to press Clear
multiple times to completely exit the command menu.
Security
Commands
The Security menu has six primary commands.
• Set User Data
• Set TZ Table
• Reject Threshold
• Set Passwords
• Clear Memory
• Special Enroll
Refer to table 13 and identify the command you need to perform. Step through all
previous commands until you reach the desired command.
53
Security Menu
Table 15-12: Security Command Menu
Security Menu
Password = 5
Set User Data
Set User Authority Level (Y/N)
ID #
Authority Level
Set User Reject Level
ID #
Reject at #
Set User Time Zone
ID #
New Time Zone?
Edit Time Zone
Time Zone #
Time Zone Data
Print Time Zone
Clear Time Zone
Time Zone #
Edit Holidays
Enter Month and Day
Print Holidays
Clear Holidays
Holiday Month
Set Unlock Time Zone
Time Zone #
Set Reject Threshold
Reject Threshold #
# of Tries
Set Passwords
Security Password
Enroll Password
Management Password
Setup Password
Service Password
Clear Memory
Special Enroll
ID #
Time Zone #
54
HandKey II Manual
Set User Data
The Set User Data command allows you to set the User Authority level, the User Reject
Level, and the User Time Zone.
• The Authority Level controls which command menus a user is allowed to access; the
higher the authority level, the greater the number of menus the user may access.
• The User Reject level allows you to set the number of failed hand read attempts for a
user before rejecting further attempts by that user.
• The User Time Zone allows you to assign a time zone to a user, restricting the time-ofday that a user may be granted access.
Set TZ Table
The Set TZ Table command allows you to create or edit Time Zone and Holiday tables.
A time zone is an identified period-of-time and days-of-the-week, during which a user is
allowed access to an area secured by a HandReader. Once a user is assigned a Time
Zone, access attempts outside of that time/date period are rejected by the HandReader.
A time zone may be “split.” This means that a time zone may identify more than one set
of period-of-time and days-of-the-week – up to four sets in one time zone. This provides a
great deal of flexibility in providing secured access through a HandReader.
Time Zone information can also be printed for review or cleared if a time zone becomes
unnecessary.
time entries made for time zones are entered in 24-hour format. For example, 8 A.M.
! NOTE All
is entered as 08:00, 5 P.M. is entered as 17:00, and 11 P.M is entered as 23:00.
The Holiday schedule for a calendar year can be entered. Once a holiday schedule is set,
holidays are applied to time zones just like another day of the week (1 to 7 for the days
of the week, 8 for holidays). Once entered, the holiday schedule can be printed for review
and cleared.
holidays, such as Easter and Thanksgiving, change their days from year to year.
! NOTE Certain
You must review and edit your holiday schedule each year to ensure the correct days are
counted as holidays.
An Unlock Time Zone can also be set. The unlock time zone is a special time zone that
automatically unlocks the door associated with a HandReader when the time zone is
active, and then automatically locks that door when the time zone becomes inactive. This
can be used on doors where general access is allowed during specific times of the day
(such as business hours).
55
Security Menu
Reject
Threshold
Use the Reject Threshold command to set the HandReader’s reject sensitivity level
applied when reading hand data and to set the number of tries a user is allowed before
being rejected by a HandReader.
The reject sensitivity level and number of tries are global values. This means that these
values are applied to all users on all HandReaders on the network – except for those
users who have been assigned an individual user reject level (refer to the Set User Reject
Level command on page 54).
The default reject threshold is 100. This is the best threshold value for most applications.
• Raising the threshold level makes the HandReader less sensitive to variations in user
hand placement on the platen.
• Lowering the threshold level might result in a greater number of rejected attempts, but
also results in a more secure system.
The default number of tries is 3. If a user exceeds the number of tries without a valid hand
read, the HandReader will refuse all subsequent attempts with that user ID number. This
means the user will be locked out until another user is verified successfully.
Set Passwords
Use the Set Passwords command to change the passwords assigned to each of the five
command menus. To increase the security of the HandReader, the password for any or all
menus can be changed to a new number, up to 10 digits long. This means that to enter a
command menu, a user must have the correct Authority Level (refer to page 54) and must
enter the correct password.
Clear Memory
Use the Clear Memory command to clear the user data from the HandReader, but retain
the setup data. This allows you to clear the HandReader’s user database of all templates
and ID numbers, but retain all HandReader setup information. Typically, this is done
when moving the HandReader to a new location with different users but the same setup
requirements.
this command with caution. Once user data is cleared from the HandReader’s
! NOTE Use
memory the user data is not recoverable.
Special Enroll
Allows a user to be enrolled such that the ID number is the primary criteria for
determining access. A hand read is required, but is not verified against any stored
identification data. A time zone value can also be applied to the Special Enrollment ID
number to increase access limits. The default is for no time zone to be applied.
Enrollment affects the integrity of the HandReader network and should only be
! NOTE Special
used as a last resort. Anyone who knows a Special Enroll ID number is granted access
when the ID number is used. Before specially enrolling a user, try to alleviate verification
problems by adjusting the individual user’s reject threshold (see page 55).
56
HandReader Maintenance
A minimum amount of system maintenance is required to keep HandReaders fully
functional. HandReaders should be cleaned periodically to prevent an accumulation
of dust from affecting the HandReader’s readability. User Scores should be reviewed
periodically to ensure the HandReader is performing properly.
! NOTE There are NO user serviceable parts inside the HandReader.
Once a HandKey system is in operation there are three HandReader commands that can
assist with system maintenance. These commands are performed through the Service
Menu. The instructions for these commands begin on page 39.
• Calibrate – View Hand Reader exposure values.
• Status Display – Display Hand Reader input/output status, the hand read score of the
last user to verify on the system.
• Network Status – Display the network communication status of Hand Readers in the
HandKey system (master Hand Reader only).
Cleaning the
Hand Reader
Inspect and clean the HandReader regularly to maintain optimum performance. Clean
the platen, side mirror, reflector, and the window above the platen using a clean cloth
dampened with ordinary, non-abrasive window cleaner (see Figure 14-1). Start at the rear
corners of the platen and work your way forward.
! NOTE DO NOT SPRAY CLEANING FLUID DIRECTLY INTO OR ON THE HAND READER.
Figure 16-1: HandReader Cleaning
User Score
Periodically check users’ scores (refer to the Read Score section on page 51). Scores
should average under 30. Occasionally a user will score above 30. This is not necessarily
an indication of poor performance. If a number of scores average over 30, clean the
HandReader and check scores again. If scores remain high, or if users are experiencing
frequent rejections, run the Calibration command (see page 40).
57
HandReader Maintenance
58
Appendix A: Tips for a Successful
Installation
Unless the following tips are followed, the installation runs the risk of having some level
of difficulties. These tips come from years of experience with thousands of sites installed
around the world. By far the biggest problem tends to be that the HandReader is allowed
to get dirty. Think of the HandReader as a camera, because that is exactly what it is. If a
user takes a picture with a dirty camera, then what you get is a dirty picture.
Location and
Installation
If a user would have to place their body in an awkward or dangerous position to use the
HandReader then that probably is not the correct location for a HandReader.
• Mount all HandReaders in a network so that the top of the platen is 40” off of the floor
• If an enrollment HandReader is used make sure that it is placed with the top of the
platen 40” off of the floor and not sitting directly on top of a desk, this will help to
eliminate “bad enrollments”
• Mount the HandReader so that it is not difficult or dangerous to verify then open the
door
• It is not recommended to mount the HandReader in an area where there is airborne
dust, in the path of direct sunlight, or where the HandReader can be exposed to water
or corrosive gasses
• Do not remove the foam backing from the wall mounting plate
• Seal any holes made in the wall for wire routing, so that dust will not blow into the
HandReader. Walls act as billows as the pressure changes in a room (opening and
closing a door can cause this).
HandReader
It is extremely important to keep the HandReader clean. If a HandReader is not kept
clean verification issues will ensue. This is especially true in a networked environment, all
HandReaders should be at the same level of cleanliness for optimum performance.
• Think of the HandReader as a camera
• Clean the HandReader before it gets dirty
• Use non-abrasive cleaners such as glass cleaners and non-abrasive cleaning cloths
• Make the cleaning of the HandReader part of the Janitorial program
• Never spray cleaner directly into the HandReader
• “Recalibrate” after cleaning the HandReader
59
Appendix A: Tips for a Successful Installation
Enrollment
Bad enrollments equal bad verification (meaning scores will be too high). The key to
successful verification is education.
• Educate the Enrollee on Hand Geometry
• Explain enrollment process
• Train Enrollee on hand placement
• Practice placing hand on platen
• Rotate rings to be stone-up
• Make sure hand is flat on platen
• Close finger towards the center of hand
• Fingers need only to gently touch finger pins
• Let the enrollee enter in their own ID number during the enrollment process, this
forces the Enroller to step aside allowing the Enrollee to properly stand in front of the
HandReader helping to eliminate “bad enrollments”
• If an enrollment HandReader is used make sure that it is placed with the top of the
platen 40” off of the floor and not sitting directly on top of a desk, this will help to
eliminate “bad enrollments”
• If an enrollment transaction fails:
• Retrain the user on correct placement and ensure that rings are rotated to be
stone-up then
• Try again to enroll the same hand
• Try to enroll the other hand (with the hand placed upside-down so the thumb still
contacts the thumb-pin on the platen)
• After enrollment, it is a good idea to let the enrollee enter their ID number and practice
a verification transaction to ensure that the enrollment was high-quality
• If a user consistently fails during verifications days/months/years later, re-enroll the
user to ensure a high quality and up-to-date enrollment record
Communication
Direct
• Use shielded cable when installing direct networks. This will help reduce outside noise
interference
• Do not lay cabling on top of fluorescent lighting. Make sure the Data Convertor is
plugged in
• When starting a network for the first time bring one HandReader up at a time, this is a
very easy way to find out where communication problems may exist
Modem
• Use default init string for modem first
• Do not set the baud rate of the HandReader down below 9600, unless communicating
in a E series network (metal HandReaders), or risk over-running buffers
• In the init string set the line rate to 14400
• Use analog lines (POTS)
• Troubleshooting by plugging the HandReader on the fax machine’s phone line
Ethernet
• make sure network cable is plugged in to Ethernet card before powering up the
HandReader
• Port 3001 must be set on all switches and routers in order to successfully
communicate over WANs
• If the HandReader can be “pinged” but will not communicate with the software, power
down the HandReader and run “ping” again
60
Appendix B: Noted Board Configuration
Differences
Because of Schlage Biometrics’ camera retrofit of the HandReader some changes have
been made to the main PCB and they are listed as follows:
• Dipswitches have been removed
• comm lines are terminated
• RS-485 is set by wiring jumpers
• memory is reset with a push-button reset and user interface with keypad and LCD
• The labeling of the terminal strips have changed. See Figure 16-1
• The configuration of the terminal strips have changed. See Figure 16-2
• Power has moved to the right side of the PCB
• The RSS-232 RJ-45 receptacle has been replaced with a 4 pin Molex connector on
the left side of the PCB
• A 2 pin Molex connector (J5) has been added to the board, next to the reset button,
to supply power for the LEDs. This connector should never be unplugged. unless a
modem or Ethernet is added to the PCB
• The upgrading of the memory is now handled through software codes at the
HandReader. Contact Order Entry for memory upgrades
61
Appendix B: Noted Board Configuration Differences
Terminal Block
Labeling
Number
1
2
3*
4*
5*
6*
OLD PCB
12-24 VDC (+) OR VAC
12-24 VDC (-) OR VAC
RXRX+
TXTX+
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
REX SWITCH
GROUND
DOOR SWITCH
GROUND
AUX IN 1
GROUND
AUX IN 2
GROUND
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
(+) 5 VDC OUTPUT
DATA/D0
CLOCK/D1
GROUND
LOCK OR CLOCK OUTPUT
GROUND
BELL OR DATA OUTPUT
GROUND
AUXOUT 1
GROUND
AUXOUT 2
GROUND
Number
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
NEW PCB
(+) 5 VDC OUTPUT
DATA/D0
CLOCK/D1
GROUND
LOCK OR CLOCK OUTPUT
BELL OR DATA OUTPUT
AUXOUT 1
AUXOUT 2
9
10
11
12
13
14
REX SWITCH
GROUND
DOOR SWITCH
AUX IN 1
GROUND
AUX IN 2
15
16
17
18
RX- *
RX+ *
TX- *
TX+ *
1
2
12-24 VDC (+) OR VAC
12-24 VDC (-) OR VAC
Figure 18-1: Terminal Block Labeling
62
HandKey II Manual
Terminal Block
Layout
New Board
Old Board
1
2
J6 - 2 pin Power
connector
15
16
17
18
TS1 - 4 pin Comm
connector
TS2
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
9
10
11
12
13
14
TS2 - 6 pin Input
connector
TS3
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
TS3 - 8 pin Output
connector
TS1
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
Any of the grounds coming off
of pins 8, 10, 12, 14, 18, 20,
22, 24, and 26 of the "Old
Board" can be tied to pin 4,
10, or 13 on the new board. If
there are multiple grounds
create a pig tail so that there is
only 1 wire going into the
terminal block
9
10
11
12
13
14
9
GRD
GRD
GRD
GRD
10
11
12
GRD
13
14
GRD
Example of Ground Pigtail
Figure 18-2: Terminal Block Layout
63
Appendix B: Noted Board Configuration Differences
Memory Reset
64
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
To reset the memory of the HandReader follow these stepsRemove power and battery jumper, if a back up battery is installed
Press down on reset button and apply power
Release button
Reader will boot to
• Press 1 to erase setup i.e. address, outputs, passwords, but retain user database
and datalogs
• Press 9 to erase everything i.e. HandReader goes back to factory defaults
Appendix C: Old Board Configuration
Information
Wall Plate Installation
Attaching the
HandReader
1. Loosen the three bottom mounting screws until there is approximately 1/8 inch (3
mm) clearance between the screw head and the wall plate.
2. Remove the HandReader from its carton.
3. At the base of the HandReader is a piano hinge with three keyhole shaped slots that
correspond with the three lower mounting screws. Align and hang the HandReader
from the three lower mounting screws (see Figure 17-1).
HOLE
2 UPPER SCREWS
SURFACE
CONDUIT
ENTRY
KEYHOLE
HOLES
3 LOWER
MOUNTING
SCREWS
REAR OF TERMINAL
Figure 19-4: Attaching the Hand Reader to the Wall Plate
5. Tighten all three lower mounting screws.
6. The Hand Reader is now ready for its wiring connections.
65
Appendix C: Old Board Configuration Information
Wiring Connections
Once the Hand Reader is attached to the wall plate the wiring connections to the Hand
Reader can be made (see Figure 17-2).
Wall Plate
WALL
8 1 26
RS-232 RJ-45
TS-3 Terminals 26 to 15
TS-2 Terminals 14 to 7
15 14
76
1
Backup Battery
Jumper
Optional Modem
or Ethernet Jack
TS-1 Terminals 6 to 1
Top of Hand Reader
Top of
Terminal
5 4 3 2 1 OFF
ON
Dip Switches
Figure 19-7: Wiring Connections and Dip Switches
Grounding
1 and the center pin of jack J12 are connected together. Terminal 2 and the
! NOTE Terminal
sleeve of jack J12 are connected together.
any one of the following ground terminals to make the earth ground connection: 8,
! NOTE Use
10, 12, 14, 18, 20, 22, 24, or 26. Do NOT use terminal 2 to establish the earth ground
connection; terminal 2 is not directly connected to ground.
66
HandKey II Manual
26 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10 9 8
CARD
READER
INPUT
7
SWITCH INPUTS
OUTPUTS
AUXOUT 2
GROUND
AUXOUT 1
GROUND
GROUND
BELL OR DATA
LOCK OR CLOCK
GROUND
CLOCK INPUT
GROUND
EARTH GROUND
DATA INPUT
+5 VDC OUTPUT
AUX IN 2
GROUND
AUX IN 1
DOOR SWITCH
9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26
GROUND
GROUND
8
GROUND
REX SWITCH
7
CONNECTION PINS
Figure 19-8: Earth Ground Connection Terminals
There are two standard methods for providing earth grounding to HandPunch units:
• earth grounding all units (see page 10)
• carrying an earth ground to each unit (see page 11)
Earth ground all units when there is a good earth ground source near each unit and/or
when there are very long cable runs between units.
Carry an earth ground to each unit when there are no earth grounds convenient to the
unit and the unit’s power supply is floating.
Wiring
Examples
The following Tables provide the pin outs for the terminal strips on the Hand Reader.
• Table 17-1 on page 68 provides the pin outs for TS-1: Power and Communication
Connections.
• Table 17-2 on page 68 provides the pin outs for TS-2: Input Connections.
• Table 17-3 on page 68 provides the pin outs for TS-3: Card Reader and Output
Connections.
• Table 17-4 on page 68 provides the pin outs for the RJ-45 Serial RS-232 Connection.
The following Figures provide typical Hand Reader wiring diagrams.
• Figure 17-3 on page 67 provides connection points for ground
• Figure 17-4 on page 69 provides a typical Lock Output wiring diagram.
• Figure 17-5 on page 70 provides a typical Auxiliary Output wiring diagram.
• Figure 17-6 on page 71 provides a typical Card Reader Emulation Mode wiring diagram.
• Figure 17-7 on page 72 provides a typical RS-422 Master/Remote Network System
wiring diagram.
• Figure 17-8 on page 73 provides a typical RS-485 2-Wire Master/Remote Network
System wiring diagram.
• Figure 17-9 on page 74 provides a typical Host PC Network System wiring diagram.
• Figure 17-10 on page 75 provides a typical Printer to Hand Reader wiring diagram.
67
Appendix C: Old Board Configuration Information
Table 19-13: TS-1 - Power and Communication Connections
Terminal
1
2
3
4
5
6
Connection
Power Input 12 to 24 VDC/VAC
Power Return
RS-422 Rx- or RS-485 Rx-/TxRS-422 Tx- or RS-485 Rx+/Tx+
RS-422 Rx+
RS-422 Tx+
Table 19-14: TS-2 - Input Connections
Terminal
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
Connection
Request to Exit Input
Ground
Door Monitor Switch Input (NC Standby)
Ground
Auxiliary Input 1
Ground
Auxiliary Input 2
Ground
Table 19-15: TS-3 - Card Reader and Output Connections
Terminal
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
Connection
+5 VDC @ 400 mA Max. Output for External Card Reader
Card Reader: Wiegand D0 or Magnetic Stripe Data Input
Card Reader: Wiegand D1 or Magnetic Stripe Clock Input
Card Reader Ground
Lock Output or Wiegand D1 or Magnetic Stripe Clock Output
Ground
Auxiliary Output 0 or Wiegand Data 0 or Magnetic Stripe Data Output
Ground
Auxiliary Output 1
Ground
Auxiliary Output 2
Ground
Table 19-16: RJ-45 Serial RS-232 Connection
Pin
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
Signal
RI
CD
DTR
GND
Rx Data
Tx Data
CTS
RTS
Connection
* Ring Indicator Input (from external device)
* Carrier Detect Input (from external device)
* Data Terminal Ready Output (to external device)
Ground
Receive Data Input (from external device)
Transmit Data Output (to external device)
* Clear to Send Input (from external device)
* Ready to Send Output (to external device)
* These signals are not currently supported.
68
HandKey II Manual
* POWER SUPPLY
+12 to 24 VDC Max
+
SWITCH LEGEND
REQUEST TO EXIT
N.O. DOOR SWITCH
AUX OUTPUT 0
AUX OUTPUT 1
AUX OUTPUT 2
*ELECTRIC LOCK
+ OR STRIKE -
AUX INPUT 1 **
NO
*LOCK
RELAY
AUX INPUT 2 **
NC
N.O. MOMENTARY*
N.C. DOOR SWITCH*
WALL TO WHICH
THE HAND READER
IS ATTACHED
HINGE
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
26 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
- +
4-Wire
RS-422
Connection
TOP OF THE
HAND READER
* These components are not supplied by Schlage Biometrics, Inc.
** The operation of the Auxiliary Inputs depend upon how the inputs have been configured.
Figure 19-9: Lock Output Wiring Diagram
69
Appendix C: Old Board Configuration Information
*POWER SUPPLY
+12 to 24 VDC Max
+
SWITCH LEGEND
REQUEST TO EXIT
N.C. DOOR SWITCH
*AUXILIARY
DEVICE
AUX OUTPUT 0
AUX OUTPUT 1
AUX OUTPUT 2
+
AUX INPUT 1 **
NO
*AUX.
RELAY
AUX INPUT 2 **
NC
N.O. MOMENTARY*
N.C. DOOR SWITCH*
WALL TO WHICH
THE HAND READER
IS ATTACHED
HINGE
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
26 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
- +
4-Wire
RS-422
Connection
TOP OF THE
HAND READER
* These components are not supplied by Schlage Biometrics, Inc.
** The operation of the Auxiliary Inputs depends upon how the inputs have been configured.
Figure 19-10: Auxiliary Output Wiring Diagram
70
HandKey II Manual
Card Reader
AUX INPUT 1 **
AUX INPUT 2 **
AUX OUTPUT 0
AUX OUTPUT 1
AUX OUTPUT 2
DATA 1
GROUND
DATA 0
REQUEST TO EXIT
Access Panel
N.C. DOOR SWITCH
GROUND
DATA 1
DATA 0
+5 VDC POWER
(SEE NOTE BELOW)
SWITCH LEGEND
N.O. MOMENTARY*
N.C. DOOR SWITCH*
WALL TO WHICH
THE HAND READER
IS ATTACHED
HINGE
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
26 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10 9 8 7
6 5 4 3 2 1
- +
4-Wire
RS-422
Connection
TOP OF THE
HAND READER
* These components are not supplied by Schlage Biometrics, Inc.
** The operation of the Auxiliary Inputs depends upon how the inputs have been configured.
NOTE: For +12 VDC readers, connect power supply +12 VDC to card reader.
Figure 19-11: Card Reader Emulation Mode Wiring Diagram
71
Appendix C: Old Board Configuration Information
TS-1
3
6
9
Clear
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
Enter
4-Wire
RS-422
Connection
Master
1
4
7
*
No
2
5
8
2
Rx -
3
Rx +
4
Tx -
5
Tx +
6
Clear
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
1
-
TS-1
3
6
9
0
+
2
5
8
0
Enter
4-Wire
RS-422
Connection
+
1
4
7
*
No
1
-
2
Rx - 3
Rx + 4
Tx - 5
Tx + 6
Remote 1
2
5
8
0
TS-1
3
6
9
Clear
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
Enter
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
4-Wire
RS-422
Connection
+
1
4
7
*
No
1
-
2
Rx - 3
Rx + 4
Tx - 5
Tx + 6
Remote X
Figure 19-12: RS-422 4-Wire Master/Remote Network System Wiring Diagram
72
HandKey II Manual
2
5
8
Clear
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
TS-1
3
6
9
0
Enter
2-Wire
RS-485
Connection
+
1
4
7
*
No
1
-
2
Rx/Tx -
3
Rx/Tx +
4
5
6
Master
2
5
8
Clear
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
TS-1
3
6
9
0
Enter
2-Wire
RS-485
Connection
+
1
4
7
*
No
1
-
2
Rx/Tx - 3
Rx/Tx + 4
5
6
Remote 1
2
5
8
0
TS-1
3
6
9
Clear
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
Enter
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
+
1
4
7
*
No
1
-
2
Rx/Tx - 3
2-Wire
Rx/Tx + 4
RS-485
5
Connection
6
Remote X
Figure 19-13: RS-485 2-Wire Master/Remote Network System Wiring Diagram
73
Appendix C: Old Board Configuration Information
DC-102
Power Supply
RS-232 to 4-wire RS-422
Data Converter
(P/N DC-102) Tx+ 1
Tx- 2
Rx- 3
Rx+ 4
DB-25
Serial
Port
Recogn
ition
System
s Inc.
5
7
8
*
No
0
TS-1
2
3
6
9
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
Clear
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
Enter
RS-422
Connection
+
1
4
1
-
2
Rx -
3
Rx +
4
Tx -
5
Tx +
6
Remote
Recogn
ition
System
s Inc.
4
7
*
No
TS-1
2
5
8
3
6
9
0
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
Clear
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
Enter
RS-422
Connection
+
1
1
-
2
Rx -
3
Rx +
4
Tx -
5
Tx +
6
Remote
Recogn
ition
System
s Inc.
4
7
*
No
8
0
3
6
9
Clear
F1
F2
#
No
Yes
TS-1
2
5
Enter
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
RS-422
Connection
+
1
1
-
2
Rx - 3
Rx + 4
Tx -
5
Tx +
6
Remote
Figure 19-14: Host PC Network System Wiring Diagram
74
HandKey II Manual
RJ-45 to Printer
Adapter
(if required)
*Serial Printer
WALL TO WHICH
THE HAND READER
IS ATTACHED
RJ-45
Connector
HINGE
RJ-45
Connector
12 to 24 V
AC/DC
Input
TS-3
TS-2
26 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10
TS-1
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
- +
J4
RJ-45 Jack
RS-422
Connection
TOP OF THE
HAND READER
* These components are not supplied by Schlage Biometrics, Inc.
Figure 19-15: Printer to HandKey II Wiring Diagram
75
Appendix C: Old Board Configuration Information
Setting the DIP Switches
DIP Switch settings perform three tasks for the Hand Reader (see Figure 17-11).
Set End of Line (EOL) Termination to match the type of termination the network being
used needs.
• Set the Communication Method to match the type of network used.
• Erase Memory to clear Hand Reader memory to all factory default values and also
clear all user memory.
Refer to Figure 17-2 on page 66 for the location of all DIP switches described in this
section.
a Hand Reader is used as a stand-alone Hand Reader, the End of Line (EOL)
! NOTE IfTermination
and Communication Method dip switches are not used and should be left in
their default positions.
WALL
5 4 3 2 1
OFF
ON
EOL Termination
EOL Termination
Communication Method
Erase Hand Reader Setup
Erase Hand Reader Setup and Database
TOP OF HAND READER
Figure 19-16: Hand Reader Dip Switches
End of Line
Termination
76
The factory default setting is for EOL termination to be disabled – switches 1 and 2 OFF.
Refer to Figure 17-11 for switch ON/OFF positioning.
• To enable EOL termination at a Hand Reader, both switches 1 and 2 must be ON.
• To disable EOL termination at a Hand Reader, both switches 1 and 2 must be OFF.
• In a Master/Remote Hand Reader network, the Master reader and the last Remote
reader in the daisy-chain must have EOL termination turned ON. All other readers in
the network must have EOL termination turned OFF.
• In a Hand Reader/host PC network, a modem/host PC network, the last Remote
reader in the daisy-chain must have EOL termination turned ON.
• In an Ethernet / host PC network the EOLs must be turned OFF.
HandKey II Manual
Communication
Method
Communication can be done via an RS-232 direct connection, a 4-wire RS-422 network
configuration. The factory default setting is for network communication via 4-wire RS-422
cabling – switch 3 OFF. Refer to Figure 17-11 for switch ON/OFF positioning.
• For network communication via RS-422 cabling, switch 3 must be OFF.
• For network communication via 2-wire RS-485 cabling, switch 3 must be ON.
• For network communication via RS-232, the switch 3 position does not apply. Leave
switch 3 in the default OFF position.
Hand Readers in a network must be set to the same communication method. Four! NOTE All
wire RS-422 cabling is required for HandNet for Windows™ network installations.
Schlage Biometrics does not recommend two-wire RS-485 cabling for new network
installations.
Erasing HandReader Memory
The erase memory function allows a Hand Reader’s setup and/or user database to be
erased. The factory default setting (and normal operation setting) is for switches 4 and 5
to be OFF, retaining memory.
Erasing the
HandReader
Setup
Perform the following steps to erase the setup programs but retain the user database.
1. With system power OFF, set switch 4 ON.
2. Turn system power ON and wait 5 seconds.
3. Turn switch 4 OFF.
Erasing the
HandReader
Setup and User
Database
Perform the following steps to erase both the setup programs and the user database.
1. With system power OFF, set both switches 4 and 5 ON.
2. Turn system power ON and wait 5 seconds.
3. Turn both switches 4 and 5 OFF.
putting the hand reader into service ensure DIP switches 4 and 5 are both OFF. If
! NOTE Before
switches 4 and 5 are not off, the next time the Hand Reader’s power is cycled the Hand
Reader’s memory will be erased.
77
Appendix C: Old Board Configuration Information
Closing the HandReader
Before closing the Hand Reader, ensure dip switches 4 and 5 are OFF (refer to Figure
17-11). With the wall mount latch in the unlocked position, swing the body of the Hand
Reader up and lock the latch into place with the key provided with the Hand Reader (see
Figure 17-12).
not force the Hand Reader onto the wall mount latch when the latch is in the locked
! NOTE Do
position.
Wall Plate
S
metsy
.cnI s
Latch
goceR
noitin
Key
oN
LOCK
Unlocked Position
Wall Plate
Latch
Key
Locked Position
Figure 19-4: Closing the Hand Reader
78
Appendix D: Troubleshooting Guide
Display
Messages
During
Verification
Various messages can appear on the HandPunch’s display during hand verification.
These messages are defined in.
Table 20-17: Display Messages During Verification
Message
PLACE HAND
ID VERIFIED
REMOVE HAND
TRY AGAIN
ID REFUSED
ENTER ID
Definition
The platen is ready to receive your hand for verification.
You are verified, proceed.
Remove your hand and place it on the platen again. Follow
proper hand placement rules.
Your attempt was rejected. Repeat verification following proper
hand placement rules.
Your rejections exceeded the maximum number of tries allowed.
Wait until another employee has verified and try again or call
your supervisor.
You entered your ID number incorrectly or your access time is
restricted.
• If the display shows TRY AGAIN, you are not verified. You may have made an error
in entering your ID number or in placing your hand on the platen. Re-enter your ID
number and try again, taking care to follow proper hand placement rules (see page 50).
• If the display shows TIME RESTRICTION, you are not authorized to punch in at this
time. If this seems to be in error, contact your supervisor about time restrictions.
• After a pre-programmed number of denied attempts, an ID number will no longer be
accepted and the display will appear as follows.
• This is called a “lockout.” Before the rejected ID number can be used again, another
employee or a supervisor must successfully verify at the HandPunch.
• If you enter your ID number, but do not place your hand on the platen, the HandPunch
will time-out in about 25 seconds. You can immediately end this time-out by pressing
the key.
79
Appendix D: Troubleshooting Guide
Beeper and
LED Status
During
Verification
The HandPunch’s beeper and LED status display also display hand verification
information. This information is defined in.
Table 20-18: Beeper and LED Status During Verification
Operation
During Keypad Entry
After ID Entry
After ID Entry
After Hand Placement
After Hand Placement
After Hand Placement
Continuous
80
Beeps
1 per Keystroke
–
2
1
2
1 Long
Red
LED
–
–
–
Green
Red
ID Refused
Meaning
Keystroke Accepted
OK - Proceed
ID Number Not in Database
ID Verified
ID Not Verified - Try Again
Glossary
Address, IP – An Internet Protocol address is a unique address assigned to a computer
for communicating over the Internet. It is made up of 4 sets of numbers, separated by
periods (for example, 123.245.78.901).
Address, Reader – A Hand Reader Address is a unique identification number assigned
to a Hand Reader. Each Hand Reader on a network must be assigned a unique address.
AWG – American Wire Gauge is a U.S. standard set of wire conductor sizes. The “gauge”
refers to the diameter of the wire. The higher the gauge number, the smaller the diameter,
the thinner the wire, and the greater the electrical resistance. Thicker, smaller gauge wire
carries more current because it has less electrical resistance over a given length. Thicker
wire is better for long wire distances.
Card Reader Emulation Mode – In Card Reader Emulation Mode, the Hand Reader
outputs hand read data in a card reader format, typically to an access control panel.
The data is outputted when user’s hand is successfully read. This mode is commonly
used when a Hand Reader is being added to an existing access control network. By
configuring the Hand Reader in card emulation mode, it can easily replace an existing
access control reader in the network. The Hand Reader can be configured to output data
in a variety of card reader formats – such as Wiegand, ABA Track-II magnetic stripe, or
bar code.
Daisy-Chain – A Daisy-Chain is a method of wiring together Hand Readers on a
network, where the first Hand Reader is connected to the second Hand Reader, which is
connected to the third Hand Reader, and so on until the last Hand Reader is reached.
End-of-Line (EOL) Termination – EOL Termination is a set of resistors attached to the
data lines at the last Hand Reader physically connected to a network. These resistors
prevent data signal distortion and reflection back across the data lines, improving the
integrity of the network connection.
IP Address – see Address, IP
Platen – The Platen is the flat surface at the base of the HandKey, on which a user
places his/her hand for enrollment and verification. The platen has guide pins to ensure
the user’s fingers are consistently positioned correctly.
Reader Address – see Address, Reader
Template – A Template is a set of data generated for a user. It is made up of the user’s
enrollment information and any system configuration parameters that are assigned to the
user. The template is stored at each Hand Reader and can be stored at a host computer
when the HandNet™ for Windows™ software is used.
Time Zone – A Time Zone is an identified period of time, during which a user is allowed
access to an area secured by a Hand Reader. Access attempts outside of that time
period are rejected by the Hand Reader.
81
Glossary
Transaction – A Transaction is any kind of event recorded at a Hand Reader.
Transactions may include actions such as accepted or denied hand reads, input and
output events, and doors opening and closing.
Wiegand™ Reader – The term “Wiegand Reader” has two meanings depending upon its
application. A true Wiegand reader reads a specially constructed card made up of small
pieces of magnetic wire. As the card is swiped through the reader, the individual bits of
wire generate a unique data signal. This data signal is made up of a Facility Code field
(typically 8 bits), an ID Number field (typically 16 bits), and parity bits (typically 2 bits)
for a total of 26 bits of data. Now this 26-bit Wiegand data format has been adopted by a
variety of access reader devices and access control panels for transferring user access
data.
82
Limited Warranty
Schlage Biometrics, Inc. (the “Company”) warrants to the original user the products
manufactured by the Company (the “Product”) to be free of defects in material and
workmanship for a period of one year from the date of purchase by such user or 15
months from the date of shipment from the factory, whichever is sooner, provided:
The Company has been notified within such period by return of any alleged defective
product, free and clear of all liens and encumbrances, to the Company or its authorized
dealer, transportation prepaid; and
The Product has not been abused, misused, or improperly maintained and/or repaired
during such period; and
Such defect has not been caused by ordinary wear and tear; and
Such defect is not the result of voltage surges/brownouts, lightning, water damage/
flooding, fire, explosion, earthquakes, tornadoes, acts of aggression/war, or similar
phenomenon; and
Accessories used as integral to the Product have been approved by the Company.
The Company shall, at its option, either repair or replace, free of charge, the Product
found, upon the Company’s inspection, to be so defective, or if agreed upon, refund
the purchase price, less a reasonable allowance for depreciation, in exchange for the
Product.
THE COMPANY MAKES NO OTHER WARRANTY AND ALL IMPLIED WARRANTIES
INCLUDING ANY WARRANTY OF MERCHANTABILITY OR FITNESS FOR A
PARTICULAR PURPOSE ARE LIMITED TO THE DURATION OF THE EXPRESSED
WARRANTY PERIOD AS SET FORTH ABOVE.
THE COMPANY’S MAXIMUM LIABILITY THEREUNDER IS LIMITED TO THE
PURCHASE PRICE OF THE PRODUCT. IN NO EVENT SHALL THE COMPANY
BE LIABLE FOR ANY CONSEQUENTIAL, INDIRECT, INCIDENTAL, OR SPECIAL
DAMAGES OF ANY NATURE ARISING FROM THE SAME OR THE USE OF THE
PRODUCT.
Schlage Biometrics Inc. reserves the right to make changes in the design of any of its
products without incurring any obligation to make the same change on units previously
purchased.
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About Allegion
Allegion (NYSE: ALLE) creates peace of mind by pioneering safety and security.
As a $2 billion provider of security solutions for homes and businesses, Allegion
employs more than 7,800 people and sells products in more than 120 countries
across the world. Allegion comprises 23 global brands, including strategic brands
CISA®, Interflex®, LCN®, Schlage® and Von Duprin®.
For more, visit www.allegion.com.
© 2014 Allegion
70100-6001, Rev. 07/14
www.allegion.com/us
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