75-54 rev B NetWave Manual
Broadcast
Console
8-input console: 99-1600-08
16-input console: 99-1600-16
24-input console: 99-1600-24
Operations
&
Technical
Manual
PRE75-54
Revision B • 4/07
Broadcast Communications Division
www.broadcast.harris.com
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Contents
CE Declaration of Conformity ........................ iv
Safety Instructions ......................................... v
Hazard/Warning Label Identification ............. v
5- SERVICING NETWAVE
Parts and Repair Services ............................
Spare and Replacement Parts ......................
Console Troubleshooting ..............................
Control Panel Service ..................................
1 - INTRODUCING NETWAVE
Product Overview ....................................... 1-2
Specifications .............................................. 1-8
Warranty ................................................... 1-10
5-1
5-2
5-3
5-3
Console Display Service ............................... 5-5
48 Volt Supplies .......................................... 5-6
Product Description .................................... 5-7
2 - INSTALLATION
Service Setup Modes ................................... 5-8
Console Installation ..................................... 2-2
Cabling and Wiring ................................... 2-20
Mic Remote Control Logic Example .......... 2-30
Basic Peripheral Logic Example ................ 2-31
Complex Peripheral Logic Example .......... 2-32
6 - NETWAVE ACCESSORIES
Furniture and Cabinetry .............................. 6-1
Accessory Panels ......................................... 6-1
Headphone Distribution Amp ..................... 6-3
VistaMax Network Connections ................ 2-33
ESE/SMPTE Master Clock ......................... 6-4
NetWave Upgrade Kits ................................ 6-5
3 - USING NETWAVE
Mic Remote Panel Cables ............................ 6-6
Console Overview ......................................... 3-1
Dual Fader Panel .......................................... 3-3
INDEX
Dual Selector Panel ...................................... 3-4
A - C ..................................................... Index-1
C - H ..................................................... Index-2
H - P ..................................................... Index-3
Dual Router Panel ........................................ 3-5
Monitor Control Panel .................................. 3-6
Reflective Console Display .......................... 3-10
NetWave Applications ................................ 3-11
Stand Alone Operation .......................... 3-11
Telco/Codec Operation .......................... 3-12
P - W .................................................... Index-4
4 - LINKING NETWAVE
Linked NetWave Consoles ............................ 4-1
Verifying Software Versions ..................... 4-2
Linked NetWave Features ....................... 4-2
Linked NetWave Setup ................................. 4-3
Signal Setup Details ..................................... 4-9
Macro Files ................................................ 4-10
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Declaration of Conformity
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Safety Instructions
uc
tions
1. R ead A
Allll Instr
Instruc
uctions
tions.. Read all safety and operating
instructions before operating the product.
uc
tions
2. R etain A
Allll Instr
Instruc
uctions
tions.. Retain all safety and operating
instructions for future reference.
nings
3. H eed A
Allll War
arnings
nings.. You must adhere to all warnings
on the product and those listed in the operating
instructions.
w A
ll Instr
ollow
All
Instruc
uctions
tions.. Follow all operating and
4. F ollo
uc
tions
product usage instructions.
5. H e aatt. This product must be situated away from any
heat sources such as radiators, heat registers, stoves,
or other products (including power amplifiers) that
produce heat.
tila
tion. Slots and openings in the product are
6. V en
entila
tilation.
provided for ventilation. They ensure reliable operation
of the product and keep it from overheating. Do not
block or cover these openings during operation. Do
not place this product into a rack unless proper
ventilation is provided and the manufacturer’s
recommended installation procedures are followed.
oistur
e . Do not use this product near
7. Wa ter and M
Moistur
oisture
water such as a bathtub, wash bowl, kitchen sink, or
laundry tub, in a wet basement, or near a swimming
pool or the like.
8. A ttachmen
ttachmentt ss.. Do not use any attachments not
recommended by the product manufacturer as they
may cause hazards.
our
9. P ower SSour
ourcces
es.. You must operate this product using
the type of power source indicated on the marking
ombina
tion. Move this product
16. Pr oduc
ductt and C
Caa rrtt C
Combina
ombination.
with care. Quick stops, excessive force, and uneven
sur faces may cause the product and the cart
combination to overturn.
label and in the installation instructions. If you are not
sure of the type of power supplied to your facility,
consult your local power company.
o l a rrii z aatt i o
on
10. G r ounding and PPo
n . This product is
equipped with a polarized AC plug with integral safety
ground pin. Do not defeat the safety ground in any
manner.
vicing
17. S e rrvicing
vicing.. Refer all servicing to qualified servicing
personnel.
equir
ing SSe
e rrvic
vic
e . Unplug this product
18. D amage RRequir
equiring
vice
from the wall AC outlet and refer servicing to qualified
service personnel under the following conditions:
a. When the AC cord or plug is damaged.
b. If liquid has been spilled or objects have fallen into
the product.
c. If the product has been exposed to rain or water.
d. If the product does not operate normally (following
operating instructions).
e. If the product has been dropped or damaged in any
way.
f. When the product exhibits a distinct change in
performance. This indicates a need for service.
tion. Power supply cords must be
or
d PPrr ot
ec
Cor
ord
otec
ection.
11. Pow er C
routed so that they are not likely to be walked on nor
pinched by items placed upon or against them. Pay
particular attention to the cords at AC wall plugs and
convenience receptacles, and at the point where the
cord plugs into the product.
tning
12. Ligh
Lightning
tning.. For added protection for this product,
unplug it from the AC wall outlet during a lightning
storm or when it is left unattended and unused for
long periods of time. This will prevent damage to the
product due to lightning and power line surges.
emen
ts
19. R eplac
eplacemen
ementt PPaa rrts
ts.. When replacement parts are
required, be sure the service technician has used
replacement parts specified by the manufacturer or
that have the same characteristics as the original parts.
Unauthorized substitutions may result in fire, electric
shock, or other hazards.
loading
13. O v e rrloading
loading.. Do not overload AC wall outlets,
extension cords, or integral convenience outlets as this
can result in a fire or electric shock hazard.
nt rryy. Never push objects of any
14. O bjec
bjectt and Liquid EEn
kind into this product through openings as they may
touch dangerous voltage points or short out parts,
which could result in a fire or electric shock. Never spill
liquid of any kind on the product.
et
heck. Upon completion of any repairs to this
20. S a ffet
etyy C
Check.
product, ask the service technician to perform safety
checks to determine that the product is in proper
operating condition.
essor
ies
15. A cc
ccessor
essories
ies.. Do not place this product on an unstable
cart, stand, tripod, bracket, or table. The product may
fall, causing serious injury to a child or adult and serious
damage to the product. Any mounting of the product
must follow manufacturer’s installation instructions.
21. C leaning
leaning.. Do not use liquid or aerosol cleaners. Use
only a damp cloth for cleaning.
Hazard/Warning Label Identification
tion PPoin
oin
ol
The E x clama
clamation
ointt symb
symbol
ol,
within an equilateral triangle, alerts the
user to the presence of important
operating and maintenance (servicing)
instructions in product literature and
instruction manuals.
C A U T I O N
RISK OF ELECTRIC SHOCK
DO NOT OPEN
WARNING: SHOCK HAZARD - DO NOT OPEN
AVIS: RISQUE DE CHOC ELECTRIQUE - NE PAS OUVRIR
tning FFlash
lash W ith
The Ligh
Lightning
A r r o whead symb
ol
symbol
ol, within an
equilateral triangle, alerts the user to
the presence of uninsulated
dangerous voltage within the
product’s enclosure that may be of
sufficient magnitude to constitute a
risk of electric shock.
CAUTION: TO REDUCE THE RISK OF ELECTRIC SHOCK DO NOT
REMOVE ANY COVER OR PANEL. NO USER SERVICEABLE PARTS
INSIDE. REFER SERVICING TO QUALIFIED SERVICE PERSONNEL.
WARNING: TO REDUCE THE RISK OF FIRE OR ELECTRIC
SHOCK, DO NOT EXPOSE THE POWER SUPPLY OR CONSOLE
TO RAIN OR MOISTURE.
W ARNING
ARNING—This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate radio frequency energy. If not installed and used in accordance with the instructions in this
manual it may cause interference to radio communications. It has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class A computing device
(pursuant to Subpart J of Part 15 FCC Rules), which are designed to provide reasonable protection against such interference when operated in a commercial environment. Operation of this equipment in a residential area is likely to cause interference, in which case the user, at his own expense, will be
required to take whatever measures may be required to correct the interference.
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Introducing
NetWave
1
NetWave-16 Console
T
NetWave consoles have these parts:
• Main Frame: with 8, 16 or 24 channel slots
hanks for joining the growing ranks of
• Monitor & Output Card: one per console
• DSP & I/O Card: one on 8-input frames; two
broadcasters employing Harris Corporation prod-
on 16-input frames; three on 24-input frames
ucts designed by PR&E. Our mission: provide the
• Dual Fader Panel: four on 8-input frames; six
• Monitor Control Panel: one per console
on 16-input frames; nine on 24-input frames
finest quality products, systems, documentation and
• Reflective Display: clock, timer and two meters
are standard, an additional two meters can be
after-sale support.
added to the NetWave-16 and NetWave-24
• Dual Width Blank Panel: two standard on
To obtain the maximum benefit from the
NetWave-16; three on NetWave-24 (used to
NetWave’s capabilities, read through this chapter
• 48-Volt Supply: an in-line supply is standard
cover unpopulated channel slots)
on the NetWave-8 and NetWave-16; a rackand the chapters on Installation and Operation prior
mount supply is standard on the NetWave-24
(optional on the other two frame sizes)
to the actual product installation.
• Installation Materials: Installation kit; NetWave CD-ROM; NetWave Quick Guide
• Toolkit (optional): 76-1901 toolkit
• Printed Manual (optional): 75-54 NetWave
Installation & Operation manual
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1 Introducing NetWave
Product Overview
Envoy card frames and RMXd and BMXd consoles, comes standard with the NetWave-24; an
NetWave is a low-profile, digitally-controlled,
in-line supply (99-1206) comes standard with the
VistaMax-compatible audio console that sits on
NetWave-8 and 16 frame sizes (the 99-1205 sup-
the countertop. Three frame sizes are available,
ply is an option for these sizes).
with 8, 16 or 24 channel slots.
An optional 90-1995 Power Coupler allows any
Each NetWave is a stand-alone console but, for
NetWave console to be redundantly powered by
maximum flexibility and usability, can be Linked
coupling in a second, matching, 48-volt supply.
with a VistaMax system. Two Link Activation Kits
The NetWave is constructed using an all-
(99-1425 or 99-1426) are available to activate the
aluminum chassis that fully contains all circuit
built-in VistaMax Link connector. The Link, a
board electronics for strength and RFI immunity.
single CAT-5e or CAT-6 cable, connects the con-
To ensure silent operation, there are no fans used
sole to a VistaMax or Envoy Hub card facet to
in any NetWave component. The console, control
allow any system source (audio signals or audio
panels, console display and power supplies are all
signals with logic) to be routed to any NetWave
convection cooled.
channel and to the two External Monitor inputs.
All end-user audio, logic, power and network
The VistaMax Link also carries a number of Net-
connections are made along the top rear section
Wave signals to the VistaMax system including:
of the console chassis. Connector access is via a
one input from each channel (either the local ana-
removable flip-open cover which hides the cabling
log or digital input can be chosen); each program
and connectors during normal operation.
bus output; the mix-minus outputs (each of which
has a clean feed and an IFB feed); the two channel
NETWAVE CONNECTIONS
Telco record output; and the stereo cue bus. These
signals can then be routed to any VistaMax sys-
• Monitor & Output Card:
tem destination, as required.
» Four stereo Program bus outputs (each with
To further enhance a Linked console, an optional
separate analog and AES digital outputs)
Dual Fader panel upgrade, the Dual Router Kit
» Three stereo analog control room outputs (for
(99-1424), is also available.This kit adds VistaMax
a room monitor amp and for separate host and
source selection ability to both faders on any Dual
guest headphone amps)
Fader panel.
» Three stereo analog studio outputs (for a stu-
The Reflective Display, with two stereo bargraph
dio monitor amp and for separate host and
meters (PGM 1 and auxiliary), a clock which can
guest headphone amps)
be slaved to an ESE or a SMPTE master clock
» Two stereo analog External Monitor inputs
and an Event Timer, is integrated into the frame
» Two mono analog Mix-Minus outputs
behind the control panels. Quad meter display kits
are available for the NetWave-16 (99-1990-16Q)
and for the NetWave-24 (99-1990-24Q) to add
dedicated Program 2 and Program 3 meters.
Two 48-volt power supplies are used with NetWave consoles: a rack mount supply (99-1205),
Monitor and Output Card Connections
which is the same one used with VistaMax and
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1 Introducing NetWave
DSP and I/O Card Connectors and Channel Setup Controls
MAIN COMPONENT DESCRIPTIONS
» Separate control room and studio logic con-
NetWave board operators use three parts: the
nectors (warning interface output, logic I/O
Dual Fader panels; the Monitor panel; and the
for dim and mute control, talk logic output)
Reflective Console Display. Each is covered in this
section along with descriptions for the other parts
• DSP & I/O Cards:
» Sixteen stereo/dual mono audio inputs (eight
making up the console: 48-volt power supplies,
analog and eight digital) are assignable as the
the Monitor & Output card, the DSP & I/O card,
A or B sources for the eight channel fader con-
the VistaMax Link and the optional upgrade kits.
trol strips associated with that card
NetWave Dual Fader Panels
» Eight channel logic connectors are assignable
Each Dual Fader panel has two channel control
to either the A or B source of the eight chan-
strips. Each strip has the following features: sepa-
nel control strips associated with that card
rate channel on and off
buttons; a 100mm fader
• Other Connections:
for channel level control;
» One 1/4" TRS jack for the board operator
cue on/off button; A and
headphones, left side panel
» One RJ-45 VistaMax Link connector for a
B source selector buttons
CAT-5e/CAT-6 cable (requires that an optional
with a Take button; active
Link or Link Plus Activation Kit be installed)
source illuminated label;
» One keyed connector from the 48-volt power
and five bus assignment
buttons (four Program
supply
and one Offline).
» Four, eight or twelve internal RJ-45 sockets to
Channel control is digi-
supply power and signals to the Dual Fader
tal, so no audio ever trav-
panels
» Four, eight or twelve internal and rear panel
els through the Dual
LAN passthru RJ-45 sockets for standard
Fader panel. In fact, a
CAT-5 cabling to connect the optional Dual
Dual Fader panel can be
Router Kits to the VistaMax LAN
swapped “hot” without affecting either channel’s
» One ESE or SMPTE master clock input on
audio performance.
the clock-timer board
Each Dual Fader panel
» One Timer Reset output, for a studio event
plugs into a DSP & I/O
timer, on the clock-timer board
card using a single red
Dual Fader Panel
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1 Introducing NetWave
CAT-5 cable. Since each DSP & I/O card carries
can also control the channel. The logic I/O pro-
eight audio channels, up to four Dual Fader pan-
vides fully independent parallel logic functions
els are plugged into each DSP & I/O card.
that: outputs start and stop pulses to line devices
Each Dual Fader channel control strip has two
(on and off tallies to mic panels); receives channel
audio inputs and one logic I/O connector associ-
on, off, cue and reset/ready commands from line
ated with it on the DSP & I/O card. Since each
devices (on, off, cough and talkback commands
channel strip has two possible sources (A and B),
from mic panels).
which audio input is used for each source is as-
Dual Fader Panel Upgrades
signed during console setup. In the standard, nonlinked NetWave console the two possible inputs
There are two upgrade kits that add source se-
are the local analog input or the local digital in-
lection ability to a Dual Fader panel: a Dual Se-
put assigned to that channel on the DSP & I/O
lector kit, for stand-alone consoles, and a Dual
card. When the NetWave is linked to a VistaMax
Router kit, for Linked consoles.
system, there are three selections per source: the
The Dual Selector kit (99-1428-1) uses a 16X2
local analog input, the local digital input, or a
Source Selector—a 1 RU box with sixteen inputs,
routed VistaMax source.
individually set as an analog or a digital input,
The operating parameters for each source, on
and two digital outputs that connect to the digital
each channel, are independently set during con-
inputs for that Dual Fader panel. The UP/DN and
sole setup through a common group of setup but-
TAKE buttons select which of the seventeen pos-
tons and LEDs on each DSP & I/O card (shown
sible sources (the local
in the illustration on the previous page). These
analog input for that
controls set the parameters used when the A and
fader plus the sixteen
the B source is selected. The parameters include:
common sources on the
input type (is the input a control room mic, a stu-
16X2 selector) is active
dio mic, a line input or a Telco input?); whether
on that fader channel.
logic is be associated with that input; whether the
The Dual Router Kit
event timer is reset at channel on; whether fader
(99-1424) adds this
NEXT
SETUP
NEXT
SETUP
start is active; etc. The parameter settings are
same type of signal selec-
stored in nonvolatile RAM.
tion ability to a Dual
The channel strip’s A and B select buttons are
Fader panel in a Linked
used along with the Take button to choose the
console. Of course, the
active source for that channel. When the A source
number of signals that
is active, yellow LEDs backlight the A source la-
can be selected on the
bel under a smoked polycarbonate window above
two faders is much larger
the A button, and the A button is lit. When the B
since any source in a Vis-
source is active, red LEDs backlight the B source
taMax system is a poten-
label above the fader and the B button is lit.
tial source for that fader.
Setting a channel source to use the logic I/O
The Dual Router kit,
means the channel can remotely control a periph-
in effect, changes the A/
eral device (mic control panel, CD player, com-
B selector buttons on
Dual Selector Panel
puter playback system, etc.) and that peripheral
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both channels of any
1 Introducing NetWave
Dual Fader panel into be-
available source in the VistaMax system in its se-
ing a VistaMax source se-
lection list. In regular use, the signal list is kept
lector. The UP/DN and
short to make it easy for board operators to easily
TAKE buttons are used to
find desired sources. If a board operator needs to
select the active signal for
selected a source that is not shown, pressing both
each channel.
the UP and DN buttons together turns on the In-
Dual Fader panels that
clude All function, lighting up the red Include All
have either the Dual Se-
label. Every source available to the console’s par-
lector or the Dual Router
ent device is now displayed. Pressing both UP and
kit installed are easily
DN buttons together again turns off the Include
identified by the two 10-
All function.
character signal name dis-
The VMCC 1.1 (or later) software is included
plays under the top half of
on the NetWave CD-ROM (99-5001) that comes
the smoked polycarbonate
with the console.
To network the NetWave with a VistaMax sys-
lens above the fader.
Dual Router Panel
This display normally
tem, requires that all VistaMax devices be run-
shows the name of the cur-
ning build 445.10 under the 400-series code, or
rent VistaMax source
any version of 500-series code. The current oper-
feeding that channel. But,
ating system code build can be seen by viewing
when finding the next
the release.txt file on the NetWave’s parent
source, by pressing the UP
cardframe or by using Community Monitor, an-
or DN button, the dis-
other program included on the NetWave CD-ROM
to view the code build.
played name switches to show a potential Next
Source for that channel. The yellow Next label
above the UP button lights while the Next Source
name is displayed. Holding down, or repeatedly
tapping the UP or DN button, steps alphanumerically through the list of potential Next Source
names available on that channel.
Operating System Code version and
build, as shown in the release.txt file
Once the desired source name is shown, pressing the Take button selects that source—when the
Monitor Control Panel
channel is off. New sources cannot be taken when
the channel is on (the On button flashes three times
This standard panel is divided into three sections
to indicate the next source cannot be taken since
separated by double graphic lines. From left to
the channel is on). A next source can be pre-
right the sections, divided by main function, are:
selected and then taken once the channel is off.
Aux Meter control; Control Room (CR) control;
On the Dual Router panel, which sources are
and Studio control.
seen when the UP and DN buttons are pressed is
Aux Meter Section
set using the VistaMax Control Center (VMCC)
software, vers 1.1 or later. Each channel could be
The top of all three sections have exclusive action
assigned anywhere from one source up to every
source selector buttons to select one monitor signal
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1 Introducing NetWave
Any one source can be selected, which feeds all
control room monitor outputs. The active source
button lights to indicate its selection.
A cue speaker, at the left end of the console
display, is level controlled by the cue pot in the
middle of the left-hand section. A yellow cue label
lights while cue is active.
A talkback pot controls the level of incoming
talkback that feeds the cue speaker, independently
of the cue volume pot. A red Talk to CR label lights
when a studio mic talks to the control room.
The signal mode for all CR and studio outputs
is determined by the Monitor Mode buttons in the
left-hand section (below the cue and talkback
pots). The L and R buttons control whether the
monitor outputs are stereo (neither button is lit),
left only (L is lit), right only (R is lit) or a mono
sum signal (both L and R are lit).
Just below the R mode button is the AutoCue
button. When lit, the operator’s headphone output automatically switches to feed the cue bus into
Monitor Control Panel
the operator’s headphones while cue is active.
When unlit, cue activity does not affect the board
operator’s headphone audio.
from the PGM 1 thru 4 buses and the two External
Monitor inputs. In the Aux Meter section, the
AutoCue has two operating modes (set by switch
buttons select which signal feeds the right-most
DS1-3 on the Monitor & Output card). The de-
meter in the Reflective Display, with the selected
fault setting is Split Cue, where the cue audio goes
source name shown below the Aux Meter.
to one ear and monitor audio goes to the other
Note that the Aux Meter is typically set to
ear. This is typically used when the console is in
alternately display the cue levels while cue is active
an on-air studio. The alternate is Stereo Cue, where
(the cue label lights, cue is displayed below the
stereo cue audio replaces the monitor audio source
meter and the cue level is shown).
in the headphones. This setting is used in production rooms and other off-air applications.
Several CR controls are located below the meter
selector buttons in this section of the panel. They
Studio Section
are covered in the Control Room Section.
The right-hand section of the Monitor panel has
Control Room Section
the monitor source selection buttons and level
The middle of the panel has the CR monitor
controls for a separate talk or voice studio. One
source selector buttons and the two faders to adjust
source can be selected from among the six buttons
the level of the room monitor speakers and the
at the top of the center section. The selected source
operator headphone outputs.
button lights to indicate its selection.
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1 Introducing NetWave
Monitor & Output Card
The two pots in this section control the output
level of a dedicated studio monitor output
Each NetWave console has one Monitor & Out-
(Monitor) and the amount of talk to studio audio
put card with the user connections listed on page
(Talkback) that is fed to the monitor output.
1-2. The Monitor Control panel plugs into the
This section of the Monitor Control panel also
Monitor & Output card, receiving power while
has a Talk to Studio button to allow the board
sending control signals.
operator to talk to the studio using the board
The card also supplies power and clock signals,
operator mic. If desired, multiple control room
and sends and receives bused audio signals, to the
mics can be assigned as talk sources to enable both
DSP & I/O cards via a short flat cable jumper.
a board op and a producer to talk to the studio
There are two LEDs, to indicate operational sta-
without having to add a mic control panel.
tus (DSP clock and Fail), and a console reset but-
Five event timer control buttons are at the
ton located on the Monitor & Output card.
bottom of this section. Start, Stop, Hold and Reset
The Monitor & Output card is partly located
manually control the event timer in the Console
below the Monitor Control panel and the Reflec-
Display. When the Auto Reset button is lit, the
tive Console Display. In normal operation the card
timer can be reset automatically when a channel
connections are hidden by a cosmetic flip-open
is turned on.Which channel sources reset the timer
rear cover.
are set during installation using the DSP & I/O
DSP & I/O Cards
card setup controls.
Each DSP & I/O card (Digital Signal Processor
Reflective Console Display
plus Inputs and Outputs) has the setup controls,
The integrated Reflective Console Display has
audio inputs and logic I/O connectors for eight
two stereo bargraph meters, with the left one show-
console channels, on the four Dual Fader panels,
ing the PGM 1 output levels. The right-hand, or
that mount directly in front of each card. A DSP
Aux Meter, shows a source selected using the Meter
Active and a Fault LED indicate operational sta-
source controls on the Monitor panel. Two more
tus on each card.
stereo bargraph meters (for Program 2 and Pro-
There is one DSP & I/O card on NetWave-8
gram 3) can be added to the larger frame sizes by
consoles, two on NetWave-16 consoles and three
installing an optional Quad Meter kit.
on NetWave-24 consoles. In normal operation, the
A time of day clock and an event timer are also
DSP & I/O cards are completely hidden from the
in the Console Display.The default operating mode
operator by the Reflective display and a cosmetic
for the clock is autonomous, meaning the clock
flip-up cover.
runs independently and must be set by hand. The
Each DSP & I/O card has twelve RJ-45 con-
clock time remains current for about three days
nectors. Eight are internal connectors for the four
with the power off. After that, the time must again
Dual Fader panels (red CAT-5 cables, supplied with
be set. The clock can alternately be slaved to a
the frame, connect the panels); the other four in-
SMPTE, ESE TC-89 or ESE TC-90 master clock.
ternal RJ-45 connectors are for the optional Dual
In this mode, the time set buttons are not active.
Selector or Dual Router kits (which have a blue
The event timer is controlled by Monitor panel
CAT-5 cable). Customer-supplied CAT-5 cables
buttons, as well as reset commands from one or
connect the Dual Selector panel to the 16X2 se-
more channels when the Auto button is lit.
lector or the Dual Router panel to the VistaMax
1-7
H A R R I S
C O R P O R A T
Revision B • 4/07
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1 Introducing NetWave
LAN, using the four rear panel RJ-45 passthru
volt output is good but it does not have a power
connectors.
switch.
Each DSP & I/O card has a common set of as-
Each supply is designed for continuous 24/7
signment buttons and indicator LEDs to assign
operation and is fully regulated and protected
the parameters for each A and B source on the
against excessive current by internal fuses and elec-
eight channels associated with that DSP &
tronic safeguards.
I/O card. The setup parameters include: input se-
VistaMax Link
lection (analog, digital or network); mode selection (stereo, L, R, or mono); signal function (mic,
The RJ-45 VistaMax Link connector is located
line, Telco); whether the logic I/O is active; input
next to the DC input connector on the rear panel.
gain trims for both analog and digital inputs; net-
This connector links the NetWave console to a Vis-
work source assignment; and other logic settings.
taMax or Envoy Hub card in order to network
the console with a VistaMax system. A Link or
Power Supply
Link Plus Activation Kit must be installed to use
this Link connection.
Two power supplies can be used NetWave consoles. Each has a single 48-volt output on a keyed
Once activated, the Link sends up to 32 stereo
DC connector and uses a detachable IEC AC cord.
signals (the four program buses, cue bus, Telco
An in-line supply (99-1206) is standard on the
record output, mix-minus signals and one input
NetWave-8 and -16 consoles. It has a captive six
from each channel) to a VistaMax network as
foot DC cable which allows the supply to sit be-
source signals. Up to 26 stereo destinations (two
low the console within the cabinetry. This supply
routed External Monitor inputs and one input for
is not recommended for use with the NetWave-24
each channel) are routed from the VistaMax sys-
console.
tem to the console.
NetWave-24 consoles ship with a Universal 48-
Specifications
volt Supply (99-1205), which is also used by
VistaMax card frames and RMXd and BMXd consoles. A fifteen foot detachable DC cable (90-1858-
Measured on a fully populated NetWave-24 with
1) connects that supply to the console.
100k ohm loads on the analog outputs.
One supply comes standard with each console.
0 dBu=0.775 volts RMS, regardless of circuit
A second matching redundant supply can be con-
impedance (0 dBm into 600 ohms). Noise mea-
nected to a NetWave console by using the optional
sured using a 20 kHz bandwidth. Add 1.7 dB for
90-1995 Power Coupler.
a 30 kHz bandwidth.
Total Harmonic Distortion (THD+N) measured
NOTE: When adding a 99-1205 supply for redun-
using swept signal, +18 dBu output and a 20 kHz
dant powering, order a 99-1205-1 supply (it in-
low pass filter.
cludes a 90-1858-1 fifteen-foot DC cable).
FSD (Full Scale Digital) = +24 dBu
Dimensions
The 99-1205 supply has a recessed front panel
All NetWave consoles: 3" [76] max height above countertop, except for console reflector, 6" [152].
Front-to-back depth is 21" [533].
on/off switch and a green LED to indicate the 48volt output is good. The 99-1206 supply has a
green LED on the top of its case to indicate its 481-8
H A R R I S
C O R P O R A T
Revision B • 4/07
I
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1 Introducing NetWave
NetWave-8 is 20" [508] wide
NetWave-16 is 32.4" [823] wide
NetWave-24 is 45.2" [1148] wide
99-1206 (in-line supply for NetWave-8 and -16):
2" [51] x 3.8" [97] x 9.5" [241]
99-1205 (rack mount supply for NetWave-24):
2 RU: 3.5" [89] x 19" [483] x 10" [254]
All dimensions: Height x Width x Depth.
Internal Sample Rate: 48 kHz
Output Sample Rate: 48 kHz nominal (each can be
set for 44.1 kHz)
Processing Resolution: 24-bit fixed with extended
precision accumulators
Conversions: A/D: 24-bit, Delta-Sigma, 128x oversampling on all digital inputs; D/A: 24-bit,
Delta-Sigma, 128x oversampling
Latency: <600µs, any input to monitor output
Console Power Requirements
Measured at 120 VAC/60 Hz.
NetWave-8: 54 watts
NetWave-16: 99 watts
NetWave-24: 141 watts
Monitor Outputs
Output Source Impedance: <3 ohms, active balanced
Output Load Impedance: 1 k ohms min.
Output Level: +4 dBu nominal, +24 dBu max.
Required Supply Voltage
Frequency Response
NetWave-8: +48 VDC @ 1.2 amps
NetWave-16: +48 VDC @ 2 amps
NetWave-24: +48 VDC @ 3 amps
One power supply included. The NetWave-8 and
NetWave-16 use a 99-1206 supply. The NetWave-24 uses a 99-1205 supply.
An optional Power Coupler (90-1995) is available for adding a matching redundant supply
for on-air consoles.
Input to Program Output: +0.3 dB/-0.1 dB, from
20 Hz to 20 kHz
Dynamic Range
Analog Input to Analog Output: 106 dB referenced to
FSD, 108 dB “A” weighted to FSD
Analog Input to Digital Output: 108 dB referenced to
FSD, 110 dB “A” weighted to FSD
Digital Input to Analog Output: 108 dB referenced to
FSD, 111 dB “A” weighted to FSD
Digital Input to Digital Output: 115 dB
Analog Line Inputs
Input Impedance: >60 k ohms, balanced
Nominal Input Level: +4 dBu (each input can be
independently trimmed by +/-15dB)
Input Headroom: 20 dB above nominal input
Total Harmonic Distortion + Noise
Analog Input to Analog Output: <0.003%, 20 Hz to
20 kHz (<0.002% typical at 1k), +18 dBu input, +18 dBu output
Analog Input to Digital Output: <0.0009%, 20 Hz to
20 kHz, +18 dBu input, -6 dB FSD output
Digital Input to Analog Output: <0.003%, 20 Hz to
20 kHz (<0.002%, typical at 1 kHz), -6 dB FSD
input, +18 dBu output
Digital Input to Digital Output: <0.0005%, 20 Hz to
20 kHz, -6 dB FSD input, -6 dB FSD output
Analog Outputs
Output Source Impedance: <3 ohms, active balanced
Output Load Impedance: 1k ohms min.
Nominal Output Level: +4 dBu
Maximum Output Level: +24 dBu
Digital Inputs and Outputs
Reference Level: 20 dB below FSD
Input Level: each input can be independently
trimmed by +/-15 dB
Signal Format: AES-3, S/PDIF (input only)
AES-3 Input & Output Compliance: 24-bit sample rate
conversion
Digital Reference: Crystal (internal) or VistaMax
slave (external) at 48 kHz ±100 ppm
Crosstalk Isolation
Program-to-Program: -85 dB, 20 Hz to 20 kHz
Stereo Separation
Analog Program Outputs: >90 dB, 20 Hz to 20 kHz
1-9
H A R R I S
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1 Introducing NetWave
Power Supply Ground
B) Equipment furnished by the Seller, but manu-
Rack mount or in-line power supply: grounded through
the AC input cord ground pin
factured by another, shall be warranted only
to the extent provided by the other manufacturer.
Power Supplies
AC input voltage & frequency: 90-240 VAC, 50/60 Hz
AC input: detachable IEC power cord
DC output: Uses a keyed, latching connector on a
captive cable on the 99-1206 supply or a
detachable cable (90-1858-1) on the 99-1205
supply
C) Thermal filament devices, such as fuses or
lamps, are expressly excluded from this warranty.
D) The warranty period on equipment or parts
repaired or replaced under warranty shall ex-
Harris Corporation reserves the right to change
pire upon the expiration date of the original
specifications without notice or obligation.
warranty.
E) This Warranty is void for equipment which has
Warranty
been subject to abuse, improper installation,
improper operation, improper or omitted
NetWave consoles carry a manufacturer’s war-
maintenance, alteration, accident, negligence
ranty which is subject to the following guidelines
(in use, storage, transportation or handling),
and limitations:
operation not in accordance with Seller’s operation and service instructions, or operation
A) Except as expressly excluded herein, Harris
outside of the environmental conditions speci-
Corporation (“Seller”) warrants equipment of
fied by Seller.
its own manufacture against faulty workmanship or the use of defective materials for a pe-
F) This Warranty is the only warranty made by
riod of one (1) year from the date of shipment
Seller, and is in lieu of all other warranties,
to Buyer. The liability of the Seller under this
including merchantability and fitness for a par-
Warranty is limited to replacing, repairing or
ticular purpose, whether expressed or implied,
issuing credit (at the Seller’s discretion) for any
except as to title and to the expressed specifi-
equipment, provided that Seller is promptly
cations contained in this manual. Seller’s sole
notified in writing within five (5) days upon
liability for any equipment failure or any
discovery of such defects by Buyer, and Seller’s
breach of this Warranty is as set forth in sub-
examination of such equipment shall disclose
paragraph A) above; Seller shall not be liable
to its satisfaction that such defects existed at
or responsible for any business loss or inter-
the time shipment was originally made by
ruption, or other consequential damages of any
Seller, and Buyer returns the defective equip-
nature whatsoever, resulting from any equip-
ment to Seller’s place of business per the
ment failure or breach of this warranty.
Seller’s RA procedures and directions, packaging and transportation prepaid, with return
packaging and transport guaranteed.
1-10
H A R R I S
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2
Installation
T
The NetWave console shipment contains:
he NetWave console sits on the countertop
• NetWave main frame, loaded with DSP & I/O
and Monitor & Output cards; a Monitor Con-
on rubber feet. One cable access cutout is required
trol panel; Dual Fader panels (NetWave-8 has
four; NetWave-16 has six plus two dual blanks;
below the frame so cabinet wiring can cleanly con-
NetWave-24 has nine plus three dual blanks)
nect to the console connectors, which are hidden
• 48-volt DC power supply (99-1206 in-line
power supply with NetWave-8 and NetWave-
below a cosmetic cover after installation. For secu-
16; 99-1205 rackmount supply and DC cable
are shipped separately on the NetWave-24)
rity and stability, the console should be fastened to
• Installation kit (MOD IV housings and receptacle contacts, blank source name labels)
the countertop using two #8 or #10 screws or bolts
• Channel Setup Stylus Tool
(not supplied). Two .256" chassis holes behind the
• Reflector for the Console Display
• Laminated NetWave Quick Guide
two front corner feet are provided to do this. Frame
• NetWave CD-ROM
sizes and cutout dimensions are listed below.
Frame Size
See Dimension Table for Width
Dimension Table
Width Cable Access Dims.
NetWave-8
20" [508]
2" x 17" [51 x 432]
NetWave-16
32.8" [833]
2" x 30" [51 x 762]
NetWave-24
45.6" [1158]
2" x 43" [51 x 1092]
2"
12345678901234567890123
12345678901234567890123
CABLE ACCESS OPENING
12345678901234567890123
21"
18.5"
NetWave consoles are 21" [534] deep (from the front of the palm rest
to the back tips of the side panels). Add .5" [13] additional clearance behind the console in order to fully open the connector cover
when the console’s rear is against a wall.
.256" holes to fasten
console to countertop
The console height above the countertop is 3" [76], except for the console display reflector, which is 8" [203] above the countertop.
NetWave-8 console with Dual Fader and
Monitor Control panels removed
Typical console setback from the countertop edge to the palm rest is between 6" [152] and 12" [305].
Setback
(typ. 6" - 12")
Millimeter dimensions listed in brackets. All dimensional tolerances are:
±¼" [6.4].
COUNTERTOP EDGE
Cable Access Cutout & Console Mounting holes
2-1
H A R R I S
C O R P O R A T
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2 Installation
Console Installation
the connectors and wiring up through the countertop.
The 99-5001 NetWave CD-ROM has
To ease installation, break out each group of
several video and PDF files on console
cables, using the dimensions shown below as mea-
installation; on installing optional
sured from the right end of the cutout. Cabling is
items; on setting up the console chan-
normally broken out and tie wrapped to the bot-
nels; and on typical console operations.
tom of the countertop just behind the cable cutout. Leave a six to eight inch service loop on each
GENERAL WIRING INFO
cable to ease installation and future wiring
To facilitate console installation, create a wire
changes. This extra cabling hangs down into the
list of all console interconnections to and from pe-
cabinet (or the cable tray) after being connected.
ripheral devices. Identify and create tags for each
The monitor and program outputs connect at
audio and logic cable. List these connections in a
the right rear corner of the console along with the
master facility wiring logbook to ease installation,
48-volt supply, the optional Link cable and the
future system wiring or equipment changes and
technical ground wire. The chassis is also cutout
system troubleshooting.
in this area to ease installation.
Pages 2-20 to 2-24 cover wire preparation and
Plug in all audio and logic cables first. Then
connector installation. Page 2-26 has block dia-
route the excess cabling (i.e., service loops) into
grams for the various NetWave logic connectors.
the cabinet by folding the audio and logic wires
Pages 2-30 to 2-33 show typical peripheral con-
over their connectors and arranging the cables to
nections for a mic, a CD player, a computer play-
go into the gap between the connectors and the
back system and linking to a VistaMax system.
flip-up connector cover such that the cover sits
Audio cables to/from the console should always
down onto the chassis behind the console display.
be run with the maximum practical distance from
The technical ground wire, DC cable and any
all AC power mains wiring within the cabinetry.
Link and LAN cables can then be connected.
The console’s 48-volt power cable carries only DC
voltage so audio wiring can run parallel or be tie
POWER SUPPLY PLACEMENT
wrapped to this cable without problem.
Two types of power supplies are used with Net-
The channel audio and logic wiring connects
Wave consoles. Each has a single 48-volt DC out-
sequentially along the back of the console in eight
put using a keyed and locking connector. Each
channel groups. The chassis metal is cutaway be-
uses an IEC AC input cable which is shipped with
tween the DSP & I/O cards to facilitate getting
a USA-type plug. The AC connector, or the IEC
41"
AUDIO INPUTS & LOGIC I/O
CH 1-8 (NETWAVE-24)
28"
16"
AUDIO INPUTS & LOGIC I/O
CH 9-16 (NETWAVE-24)
CH 1-8 (NETWAVE-16)
1"
AUDIO INPUTS & LOGIC I/O
CH 17-24 (NETWAVE-24)
CH 9-16 (NETWAVE-16)
CH 1-8 (NETWAVE-8)
0"
CR AND STUDIO AUDIO & LOGIC OUTPUTS,
PGM BUSES & MIX-MINUS OUTPUTS,
EXT MON INPUTS,
TECHNICAL GROUND POINT,
48VDC SUPPLY INPUT,
LINK CONNECTOR
Console Connections with Access Points (measured from the right end of the cable cutout)
2-2
H A R R I S
C O R P O R A T
Revision B • 4/07
I
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2 Installation
cord, will have to be changed for overseas opera-
Tie a 14-16 AWG
ground wire to this
threaded insert using a
ring tongue fastener
and #8 screw
tion. Both supplies operate from 90 to 240 VAC
on 50 or 60 Hz power.
The 99-1206 in-line supply comes standard on
the NetWave-8 and NetWave-16 consoles. It has
Technical Ground Connection Point,
NetWave Chassis, right rear view
a captive six-foot DC cable, so it must be located
near the right rear corner of the console. It is typically set on the wire tray or within the cabinet (it
can be tie wrapped to a vertical wall to save space).
the NetWave chassis using a #8 screw in a threaded
This supply will get warm under normal use as it
insert, shown above.
uses free air space for ventilation, so it must never
When all system components share a common
be covered or enclosed.
ground potential (by using isolated ground AC out-
The 99-1205 Universal 48-volt Supply comes
lets tied individually back to the main technical
standard on the NetWave-24. It requires 2 RU of
ground), the audio cable shields can be connected
rack space within the console cabinetry, typically
at both the console and the peripheral ends.
located below and to the left or right of the con-
If isolated ground AC outlets are not used, con-
sole. It is the same supply used with VistaMax
nect the cable shields at the console end only. Do
cardframes and consoles. A detachable 15-foot DC
not connect the shields on the peripheral device
cable (90-1858-1) connects this supply to the
end. Ensure the peripheral devices connect to a
NetWave console.
clean ground through their power cords or through
Either supply must be installed such that the
separate ground wires to the facility’s technical
keyed 48-volt supply cable is not under any ten-
ground.
sion when routed through the cabinet. The 48volt cable locks into a keyed power connector on
GROUNDING NOTE: The Power Sup-
the right rear corner of the NetWave chassis.
ply chassis connects to the AC mains
A 90-1995 Power Coupler (optional) is avail-
safety or “U” ground wire.
able to add a redundant power supply for on-air
consoles. The main and redundant power supplies
AUDIO GROUND NOISES: Buzz
plug into its special Y-cable, which then plugs into
pickup is generally electrostatic—such
the console. It hangs below the countertop.
as capacitive coupling between an audio line and an AC power line. To avoid
AC GROUNDING NOTE: Do not
audio ground noises, do not route au-
defeat the IEC power cord “U” safety
dio wires in the same wireway as an
ground in any way, as this may create
AC power line.
a potentially dangerous condition to
NOTE: Strong electromagnetic fields
the operator.
from peripheral equipment using
GROUNDING AND SHIELDING
switching power supplies may impair
A technical ground wire for the console can be
NetWave performance, so keep these
terminated in a crimped ring tongue terminal suit-
products as far away as practical from
able for a #8 stud. The ground wire connects to
the console’s location.
2-3
H A R R I S
C O R P O R A T
Revision B • 4/07
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2 Installation
COUNTERTOP PREPARATION
3. Unplug the red
Follow the dimensions listed on page 2-1 to
cable (J5 on Dual
mark and router the cable access opening through
Fader panels, J4 on the
the countertop and substrate. Always radius the
Monitor
Control
panel).
corners to prevent laminate cracks.
Lightly squeeze the
fader knobs together
to lift a control panel
out of the chassis
NOTE: If the console is set against a
wall, leave a .5" [13] gap between the
On a Dual Router
or a Dual Selector
panel, unplug the blue
flat cable from J3.
side panel ends and the wall in order
to flip-up the connector cover.
NOTE: If a Link actiCenter the console over the cable access cutout
vation kit is being in-
so that the rear connector cover, when closed, cov-
stalled, this is a good
ers the cutout.
Unplug the red cable
from the panel (Note:
some panels also have
a blue cable)
For security or stability the console can be fastened to the countertop. To do this, the leftmost
time to do it since the
Monitor Control panel
is already out of the
Dual Fader panel and the Monitor Control Panel
console. Also, make
must be removed to access the two chassis holes
any changes to the Monitor & Output card setup
(see page 2-1 for hole locations).
switches at this time (see page 2-12).
Removing Control Panels
Before marking the holes to fasten the console
Control panels are fastened to the chassis using
to the countertop, make sure the console is set par-
M3x6 silver hex screws. The panels plug into the
allel to the countertop edge and is covering the
DSP & I/O boards using one-foot red CAT-5 cables.
cable cutout. Mark, then move the console, to drill
pilot holes for screws or clear holes for bolts. On
To remove a control panel:
1. Remove the panel’s hex screws using a 2 mm
laminate countertops it is important that the hole
hex driver (Harris 70-57, supplied in the op-
through the laminate is larger than the screw or
tional 76-1901 NetWave/SMXdigital toolkit).
bolt threads to prevent future laminate cracks.
Panel screws, top
Use #8 or #10 screws or bolts to fasten the con-
Panel screws, bottom
sole to the countertop substrate. Do not deform
the chassis, or unbalance the rubber feet, by applying excessive torque on the screws or bolts.
Reinstall the panels in the frame, using the reM3x6 Panel Screws (two on Dual Faders,
three on the Monitor Control panel)
verse order of their removal.
INSTALLING CONSOLE OPTIONS
2. Move the panel’s faders to full off and lightly
All NetWave consoles ship from the factory in a
squeeze the two fader knobs together to lift
standard configuration. Any console option or-
up the panel to remove it by hand.
dered (Dual Selector kit, Link or Link Plus Acti-
WARNING: Lift the panel up just
vation kit, Dual Router kit, Quad Meter package,
enough to clear the console surface.
4X-A2D converter, or additional Dual Fader pan2-4
H A R R I S
C O R P O R A T
Revision B • 4/07
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2 Installation
•
els) are packaged separately. These can be added
The console buses (four programs, two mix-
during console installation or at any future date.
minuses and stereo cue) plus one local input
Dual Fader panels and panel kits (Dual Selec-
(analog or digital) from each channel are net-
tors, Dual Routers) can be installed while the con-
work sources, available for routing to any Vis-
sole is powered and even on-air. Installing a Link
taMax destination
•
or Link Plus Activation kit or a Quad Meter pack-
Link Plus Activation adds the ability to have
age requires that the console be powered off dur-
six Telco channels (the four new Telco mix-
ing installation.
minus signals are network-only signals that
replace the input signals normally available on
Link and Link Plus Activation Kits
channels 21 - 24)
To install either activation kit, the console must
be powered off and the Monitor Control panel must
be removed. An installation video and a PDF of
the installation instruction sheet are included on
the 99-5001 CD-ROM.
NOTE: Discharge possible static
charges before following this proce-
A Link Activation Kit activates the
VistaMax Link Connector
dure and before handling any PROM.
Link activation kits change a NetWave, from a
non-networked stand-alone console, into a net-
Activation Kit Installation
worked or Linked console ready for connection
1. Power down the console.
to a VistaMax system.
2. Remove the Monitor Control panel, per the
The NetWave’s RJ-45
instructions on page 2-4.
Link connector, located
3. Use the 70-134 PLCC removal tool (included
next to the keyed DC power
in the Activation kit) to remove PROM U64
connector on the rear panel,
connects the console to any
available Hub card facet on
from the Monitor & Output card. Place the
The RJ-45 Link
Connector on the
back panel
two tool tips into the open corners of the 21352-3 PROM and then squeeze the tool
a VistaMax or Envoy card-
handles to “pop” the PROM out of the socket.
frame. Connection is through CAT-5e or CAT-6
cable (customer supplied). Total length allowed is
330 feet [100 meters].
Link or Link Plus activation adds the following
capabilities to a NetWave console:
•
A routed network signal can be set as the A or
B source on any channel
•
A routed network signal can be used instead
of the local Ext In 1 or Ext In 2 input
PLCC Extraction Tool
2-5
H A R R I S
C O R P O R A T
Revision B • 4/07
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2 Installation
one and three Dual Fader panels will be installed
into the console. This results in two, four or six
channels with the ability to select their own Vis-
Pin 1 Marks
taMax source. The remaining channels can have a
VistaMax source set as their A or B input, but
they do not have control over their VistaMax
source.
A Dual Router kit includes two 10-character
displays; two Next/Include All labels; a plug-in
TINI card; a blue flat CAT-5 cable; and an instal-
PROM U64, front left portion of
the Monitor & Output board
lation instruction sheet.
Dual Router Kit Installation
4. Place the Link PROM (21-352-4) or Link Plus
PROM (21-352-6) into the U64 socket, align-
1. Remove the Dual Fader panel following the
ing the pin 1 marks on the PROM and socket.
panel removal instructions on page 2-4.
Firmly press on the PROM to fully seat it into
2. Remove the two display lenses from the front
its socket.
of the Dual Fader panel by unsnapping each
5. Replace the Monitor Control panel (plug in
lens starting from the side of the Dual Fader
the red cable and fasten the panel to the frame).
panel.
6. Power up the console and verify that the Vis-
3. Remove and discard the black light block ma-
taMax Enabled label is now lit on the Moni-
terial covering the two IC sockets.
4. Insert the two 10-character displays into the
tor Control panel.
two DIP sockets. Orient the parts with their
contact row toward the label silos (the part
number side faces the rubber label silos).
Display’s
Contact Row
Part Number
10-Character Display Orientation
The VistaMax Enabled Label
lights on the Monitor Control
Panel when the Link is Activated
5. Pry out the two A / B labels from the rubber
label silos and insert the two Next / Include
All labels in their places. Note that on some
panels the A / B labels may be glued in place.
Dual Router Kit
6. Snap the display lenses back onto the panel.
A Dual Router kit adds VistaMax source selec-
Verify the two labels remain held by the silos.
tion capability to both channels on a Dual Fader
7. Discharge static electricity before removing the
panel. A Link Activation kit must be installed in
TINI card. Firmly insert the TINI into its con-
order to use a Dual Router kit.
nector at a 45 degree angle, then press it down
Any Dual Fader panel can have a Dual Router
to lock it in place. The TINI’s bag has a label
kit installed but, for most applications, between
with its MAC address.Write the console name
2-6
H A R R I S
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2 Installation
and the two channels this TINI controls in the
2. Remove the two display lenses from the front
space provided on the label as this will be
of the Dual Fader panel by unsnapping each
needed during software configuration.
lens starting from the side of the Dual Fader
8. Plug in the blue flat cable from the kit into J3.
panel.
9. Hold the panel above its slot and plug the blue
3. Remove and discard the black light block ma-
cable into the LAN Passthru jack, noting the
terial covering the two IC sockets.
jack’s letter (the corresponding lettered jack
4. Insert the two 10-character displays into the
on the rear panel will then connect the Dual
two DIP sockets. Orient the parts with their
Router panel to the VistaMax LAN). Plug the
bottom contact row toward the label silos. The
red cable back into J5.
part number will also face the label silos.
10. Set the panel onto the chassis tabs, making
5. Pry out the two A / B labels from the rubber
sure the CAT-5 cables are not being pinched
label silos and insert the two Next / Setup
by the panel’s sides. Refasten it to the chassis.
labels in their place. Note that on some panels
11. Connect a straight-thru CAT-5 cable from the
the A/B labels are glued in place.
6. Snap the display lenses back onto the panel.
matching rear panel LAN Passthru jack (the
Verify the two labels are still in their silos.
same letter jack as used in step 9) to the Vis-
7. Discharge static electricity before removing the
taMax LAN switch.
12. Use VMCC to set up the new Dual Router
Interface card. Firmly insert the Interface card
panel. The information written on the TINI’s
into its connector at a 45 degree angle, then
antistatic bag label is used during this step.
press it down to lock it in place.
8. Plug in the blue flat cable from the kit into J3.
Dual Selector Kit
9. Hold the panel above its slot and plug the blue
A Dual Selector kit integrates source selection
cable into the LAN Passthru jack, noting the
for a Harris 16X2 Source Selector (a 1 RU selec-
jack’s letter (the corresponding lettered jack
tor with sixteen analog or digital inputs indepen-
on the rear panel will connect the 16X2 Source
dently switched to two digital outputs) in a Net-
Selector. Plug the red cable back into J5.
10. Set the panel onto the chassis tabs, making
Wave Dual Fader panel.
The kit adds two 10-character displays to the
sure the CAT-5 cables are not being pinched
two faders, just like the Dual Router kit, to allow
by the panel’s sides. Refasten it to the chassis.
the board operator to select between seventeen
11. Connect a straight-thru CAT-5 cable from the
sources (the sixteen selector inputs and the local
matching rear panel LAN Passthru jack (the
analog input on that fader). Any Dual Fader panel
same letter jack as used in step 9) to the 16X2
can have a Dual Selector kit installed.
Source Selector panel.
A Dual Selector kit includes two 10-character
12. Press and hold the left fader’s Offline and Take
displays; two Next / Setup labels; a plug-in Selec-
buttons to put the panel into Dual Selector
tor Interface card; a blue flat CAT-5 cable; and an
Setup mode. Use the left fader’s UP and DN
installation instruction sheet.
buttons to step through the eighteen possible
sources (sixteen from the 16X2, the local ana-
Dual Selector Kit Installation
log input for the left fader and the local ana-
1. Remove the Dual Fader panel following the
log input for the right fader). Use the right
panel removal instructions on page 2-4.
fader’s UP and DN buttons to change the char2-7
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acter in the active letter (which is blinking).
2. Cut the tiewrap on the red CAT-5 cable and
Press the right fader Take button to move to
then plug that cable into J5 on the panel.
the next letter to the right (it will wrap back
3. If it is a Dual Router or Dual Selector panel,
around to the first letter).
connect the blue CAT-5 cable to the LAN
Press and hold the left fader Take button to
passthru jack.
4. Fasten the panel to the chassis using the screws
clear the name. If an input is not used, clear
its name and leave it blank so it does not show
removed in step 1.
up when the operator selects a new source.
Quad Meter Package
To exit Setup mode, press and hold the left
The optional Quad Meter Package replaces the
fader Offline and Take buttons for three sec-
standard console display with a four meter dis-
onds. The Setup labels will be unlit.
play in a NetWave-16 or NetWave-24 console.The
4X-A2D Quad Converter
package includes a new console display housing
A 4X-A2D converts four balanced or unbal-
and a new meter board. The console’s original
anced analog inputs into four AES-3 digital out-
meter and clock-timer boards are moved to this
puts to allow facilities with more analog peripher-
new display.
The Quad Meter Package features dedicated
als than console inputs to use those analog pe-
bargraph displays for PGM 1, PGM 2 and PGM
ripherals on the NetWave’s digital inputs.
3, with the fourth meter (AUX) being used to dis-
The 4X-A2D is available in two packages: 99-
play PGM 4 or an external monitor input.
1430-1 includes four 3-foot MOD IV cables, to
jumper the 4X-A2D outputs to the console’s digi-
Because the Quad Meter Package requires ex-
tal inputs, plus connector housings and terminals
tensive frame disassembly the console power must
to make up custom input cables; 99-1430-2 in-
be turned off during installation. For installation
cludes input and output pigtail cables (each 20
instructions, refer to the installation guide that
foot long) with MOD IV connectors installed so
comes with the package.
that the 4X-A2D can be placed almost anywhere
REFLECTIVE CONSOLE DISPLAY
in a studio to interface analog peripherals to the
digital inputs on the NetWave.
The reflector can be inserted into its slot behind the console display at this time—if the best
Dual Fader Panels
access to the console connectors is from the rear
The NetWave-16 has two dual blank panels in-
of the console. If the best access is from the front
stalled while the NetWave-24 has three dual blank
of the console, it is best to wait until the wiring is
panels installed. Any of the can be replaced by a
completed before permanently installing the re-
Dual Fader, a Dual Selector, or a Dual Router
flector.
The reflector is shipped with protective paper
panel. Under each dual blank panel is a red CAT-
stuck to both sides. This paper must be removed
5 cable to connect the Dual Fader panel.
before installing the reflector.
Dual Fader Panel Installation
1. Remove the Dual Blank panel following the
panel removal instructions on page 2-4.
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PGM 1 Meter
Clock
Aux Meter
Board Operator View of the Standard Reflective Display,
with two meters, clock and timer
Event Timer
The standard Console Display has two horizon-
NOTE: Always handle the reflector by
tal stereo bargraph meters. Alphanumeric displays
its edges to prevent scratches and fin-
below each meter identify the signal displayed
gerprints.When the reflector is removed,
(PROGRAM 1, PROGRAM 2, etc.). The standard
place it on a lint-free cloth to prevent
meters provide simultaneous level monitoring of
scratching the reflective surface. Use a
the Program 1 bus on the left-hand meter and
lint-free cloth dampened with either di-
another bus or system signal on the right-hand
luted dish soap or alcohol, or a damp
Auxiliary Meter, as selected by the Aux Meter but-
chamois, to clean the surface.
tons on the Monitor Control panel.
A Quad Meter Package adds two more meters
Two 4-40 screws, on the rear of the display as-
(so all four Program buses can be displayed si-
sembly, firmly hold the reflector in place after it is
multaneously)., but the Aux meter functions the
installed into its slot. These screws are shipped
same as in the standard meter configuration.
installed and must be removed before the reflec-
Various meter, clock and timer parameters are
tor can be inserted into its slot.
set using switches on the meter (DS3) and clocktimer circuit boards (DS1). The procedure to
Detail: Two rear panel screws
hold the reflector in place
change the switch settings is detailed in the following sections. In summary, here are the various
display parameters that can be changed, with their
factory default setting listed first:
Reflector Slot
Reflector Notch
Reflector
Installing the Reflector into the Console Display Slot
Insert the reflector, with its notched edge behind the clock and timer, into the slot. The reflector is designed to sit at a 22° angle toward the
•
Meter Display Mode (average plus peak display; average-only display)
•
Blue Over LED turn-on level (-6 dBFS;
-4 dBFS; -2 dBFS; 0 dBFS)
•
Peak Signal Hold (2 sec hold; no peak hold)
•
Clock Mode (autonomous; slaved to an ESE
or SMPTE master clock input signal)
•
Autonomous Time Display Mode (12-hour;
24-hour)
•
Master Clock (autonomous; ESE; SMPTE)
•
Event Timer (display .1 sec; do not display .1
secs while running)
board op. This is assured by the two mounting
screws. They should be installed once all console
connections are finished and the console is ready
for daily use. Before this time the reflector can sit
in the slot without the screws for easy removal.
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Setting The Clock
Removing the Console Display
When used autonomously (the factory default
The console display must be removed from the
setting), a quartz crystal oscillator controls clock
mainframe to change display settings; to connect
timing. After applying power to the console, the
a master clock or remote timer reset cable; or to
clock must be manually set to the current time
install a Quad Meter Package upgrade.
using the three recessed buttons adjacent to the
Each of these activities require accessing the
clock display (shown below). Use the NetWave Sty-
meter and clock-timer printed circuit assemblies
lus tool or other blunt-tipped nonconductive ob-
(PCAs) on the bottom of the console display. The
ject (wooden swab, toothpick, etc.) to press the
console should be powered off when removing and
recessed buttons.
reinstalling the display assembly. Two padded surfaces are required for this procedure.
To remove the console display:
1. Flip-up the rear connector cover to access the
two rear corner 4-40 screws that hold the reflector in place. Remove these screws.
2. Lift the reflector out of its slot. Place it on a
padded surface to protect its mirrored surface.
3. Remove the console display cosmetic cover
screws (two or four black 4-40 Phillips screws).
Remove the cover by lifting it straight up.
•
4. Set the smoked display window (which was
The Hour Set button (closest one to the board
operator) adjusts the hours
sandwiched between the display cover and the
•
The Minute Set button (middle) adjusts the
main display subassembly) off to the side.
•
The Hold button freezes the clock so it can be
screws (multiple 4-40 silver Phillips screws
manually synchronized to a local time refer-
located just above the control panels).
5. Remove the display subassembly’s mounting
minutes
ence. Set the time slightly ahead of the refer-
6. To protect the control panels and the display
ence time then press Hold. Release Hold when
subassembly, lay some padded material over
the time display matches the reference time.
the top half of the control panels. Lift the display subassembly up just enough to clear the
NOTE: When the clock is set for an ESE
frame, then flip it forward and lay it facedown
or SMPTE master clock, and the se-
onto the padded material. The display subas-
lected format signal is not present, the
sembly connects to the Monitor & Output
clock runs off its internal oscillator.
board using two cables. Do not strain these
Both display colons blink to indicate
cables while removing the subassembly and
the selected ESE or SMPTE timecode
placing it onto the control panels.
is not present or is not valid.
7. Use the illustration on the next page to identify the switches and connectors on the clock-
The clock retains its time for about three days
timer and meter PCAs.
while powered off. After this, the time will have to
be reset again when autonomous mode is used.
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DS3
J4
METER PCA
Meter Boards
DS3 Switch Settings
Switch Function: Off / On
1 - Av & peak / average only
2 - 2s peak hold / no hold
3 - Blue LEDs turn on level*
4 - Blue LEDs turn on level*
5 - NetWave / RMXdigital
6 - NetWave / non-mirrored
* Blue Peak LEDs turn on at:
-6 dBFS, 3 and 4 are off
-4 dBFS, 3 is on and 4 is off
-2 dBFS, 3 is off and 4 is on
0 dBFS, 3 and 4 are on
CLOCK-TIMER PCA
Clock-Timer Board
DS1 Switch Settings
Clock-Timer J4
Switch Function: Off / On
1 - .1s displays / .1 off (Timer)
2 - autonomous / ESE master
3 - unused
4 - 12-hour / 24-hour **
5 - autonomous / SMPTE master
6 - NetWave / non-mirrored
** Active if 2 and 5 are both off
DS1 / DS3:
Default for
all switches
is set to off
DS1
ON
1
2
3
4
5
OFF
6
(ESE / SMPTE
MASTER CLOCK &
REMOTE TIMER )
6 5 4
3 2 1
1 - TIMER RESET LOGIC, IN
2 - GROUND
3 - TIMER RESET LOGIC, OUT
4 - +5 VDC
5 - ESE or SMPTE INPUT +
6 - ESE or SMPTE INPUT -
Console Display PCA Setup Switches and Connections
(orientation shown while set onto the control panels)
SAFETY NOTE: Touch the metal chas-
to display 24-hour time. This setting is ignored
sis to dissipate static before adjusting
when a master clock signal is used.
the switches or plugging in an ESE,
When an ESE TC-89 or TC-90 master clock is
SMPTE or remote timer cable. Do not
used, set DS1-2 to on. The ESE signal type is auto-
touch any components on the PCAs
detected. When a SMPTE master clock is used,
other than the switches or connectors.
set DS1-5 to on. If both DS1-2 and DS1-5 are set
on, the ESE signal takes priority.
Reinstall the console display in reverse order.
ESE, SMPTE & Remote Timer Reset
Use care to not pinch any cables between metal
parts. Align the smoked display window holes with
An ESE or SMPTE master clock signal con-
the clock set holes. The cosmetic cover holds the
nects to J4, pins 5 and 6. The signal is polarity
display window in place.
sensitive, but can be either a balanced or an unbalanced signal. Connect the center conductor or
Clock Settings
the + (high) signal to pin 5 and the shield or (low) signal to pin 6. No shield connection is re-
Clock parameters are set using multi-switch
quired for a balanced signal.
DS1, located near the upper right corner of the
J4, pins 2 and 3 can be used to reset a studio
clock-timer PCA. The default settings are all
event timer. Pin 3 is the timer reset output (pulse
switches set to off.
low on timer reset). Pin 2 is ground.
When used autonomously, the clock time can
display 12-hour or 24-hour time. Set DS1-4 to on
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To change the level where the Blue LEDs turn
on: set DS3-3 and DS3-4 to off to turn on the Blue
LEDs at -6 dBFS; set DS3-3 on and DS3-4 off to
DC Input
turn on the Blue LEDs at -4 dBFS; set DS3-3 off
RJ-45 Link
and DS3-4 to turn on the Blue LEDs at -2 dBFS.
DS3-5 and DS3-6 must be left set to off for Net-
Cable to J4
Wave consoles.
J4 (ESE/SMPTE, studio event timer reset) Cable
NOTE: Route the J4 wiring through
MONITOR & OUTPUT BOARD SETTINGS
the chassis (next to the RJ-45 Link
The Monitor & Output board has two multi-
connector) before terminating it into
switches to assign various parameters to the Moni-
a 6-pin MOD IV housing. Leave suf-
tor & Output board and its outputs. The factory
ficient wire to reach J4 even when the
default setting for all switches is off. The Monitor
display is in its service position (set
Control panel must be removed (see page 2-4) to
upside down on the control panels).
access the two multi-switches.
Event Timer Settings
Exposed portion of
the Monitor &
Output board,
below the Monitor
Control panel
The event timer displays time in minutes, seconds and tenths of seconds. The only timer setting
(DS1-1) sets whether the tenths of seconds digit is
displayed while the event timer is running.
When set off (the factory default) the tenths are
DS1 DS2
always displayed.When DS1-1 is set on, the tenths
of seconds are not displayed while the timer is
running, but are displayed while the timer is
stopped or is being held.
Monitor & Output Board, Multi-Switch Settings
Meter Settings
DS1 and DS2 Settings
The PGM 1 and Aux meter parameters are set
using multi-switch DS3 (shown on page 2-11). The
Multi-switches DS1 and DS2 are at the front
Quad Meter Package adds a second meter board.
edge of the Monitor & Output board, hidden be-
The left-hand board’s DS3 settings affect the first
low the Monitor panel in normal use.
pair of meters (PGM 1 and PGM 2) and the right-
DS1-1 affects the Aux meter display. When set
hand meter board’s DS3 settings affect the PGM
off, cue level is displayed while cue is active.When
3 and Aux meters. Typically the two meter boards
set on, the Aux meter does not display cue.
would be set to the same settings. The DS3 fac-
DS1-2 affects the Offline bus signals. When set
tory settings are all switches set to off.
off, Offline signals are pre-fader. When set on, the
To turn off the peak displays and to show only
Offline signals are post-fader.
the average meter levels, set DS3-1 to on.
DS1-3 affects the operator headphone output
To have the Peak indicators decay immediately,
when AutoCue is active.When set off, cue is fed to
switch DS3-2 to on.
the headphones in stereo (typically used for pro2-12
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duction rooms). When set on, a split feed (moni-
DS2-3 selects what is output on the local PGM
tor to one ear, cue to the other) is sent to the head-
4 analog connector. When set off, PGM 4 is out-
phones (typically used for on-air consoles).
put. When set on, Telco Record is output instead.
This setting does not affect the digital PGM 4 out-
DS1-4 affects Telco channel operation.When set
put or the PGM 4 VistaMax system signal.
off, the mix-minus source (the winking bus assignment button) is not affected by turning the Telco
DS2-4 is only set on if a Quad Meter Package is
channel on or off. When set to on, the Auto
installed. For the standard two meter display it
Foldback function is activated. The mix-minus out-
must be set off.
put automatically switches between Offline when
DS2-5 and DS2-6 set which source feeds the
the Telco channel is off and the lowest selected
External 1 and 2 monitor selectors. When set to
program bus, when the Telco channel is on. If
off, the local external audio input is used. When
Offline is not lit on a Telco channel, no mix-
set to on, the signal is routed from a VistaMax
minus audio is heard while that channel is off,
system. The on setting should only be used when
except for talkback to that Telco.
a Link or Link Plus Activation kit is installed.
The next four switches (DS1-5, DS1-6, DS2-1
NETWAVE CONTROL PANELS
and DS2-2) set the sample rate outputs for the
PGM 1, PGM 2, PGM 3 and PGM 4 digital out-
The NetWave’s main components are identified
puts. When set off, the sample rate is 44.1 kHz.
in the illustration, below. There are five types of
When set on, the sample rate is 48 kHz.
control panels (Dual Fader, Dual Selector, Dual
NetWave-16, Frame Configuration
99-1421 Monitor
& Output card
99-1420 DSP & I/O card
Reflective Console Display
PGM 1 Meter
AUX Meter
Cue Speaker
Clock and Timer
N OOTT E S : The console model number (NetWave-8, -16,
-24) indicates the number of input slots. One Monitor
& Output card and one Monitor Control panel is
standard. Each DSP & I/O card has DSP, audio inputs
and logic I/O for eight input channels (NetWave-8 has
one DSP, NetWave-16 has two DSP, and NetWave-24 has
three DSP cards).
Dual Blank panels (90-2125) cover unused slots.
Input Slot 16
User-installed NetWave console options:
• 99-1423 Dual Fader Panel
• 99-1424 Dual Router Kit
• 99-1425 Link Activation Kit
• 99-1426 Link Plus Activation Kit
• 99-1428-1 Dual Selector Kit with 16X2 source selector
• 99-1990-16Q Quad Meter Package for NetWave-16
• 99-1990-24Q Quad Meter Package for NetWave-24
2-13
H A R R I S
Input Slot 15
Input Slot 14
Input Slot 13
Input Slot 12
Input Slot 11
Input Slot 10
Input Slot 9
Input Slot 8
Input Slot 7
Input Slot 6
Input Slot 5
Input Slot 4
Input Slot 3
Input Slot 2
Input Slot 1
PRE99-1423 NetWave Dual Fader
panels take up two input slots.
Unused input slots are covered
with PRE90-2125 Dual Blanks.
99-1422 NetWave Monitor Control Panel
(one standard)
with Aux Meter, Control Room and
Studio Monitor Controls
99-1420 DSP & I/O card
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DSP & I/O CARD FADER CONNECTIONS
(MONITOR &
OUTPUT CARD)
FADERS 1 - 8
(SLOT POSITIONS ARE NUMBERED FROM LEFT TO RIGHT)
CONSOLE: HARRIS P/N
NETWAVE-8: 99-1600-08
FADERS 1 - 8
FADERS 9 - 16*
NETWAVE-16: 99-1600-16
FADERS 1 - 8
FADERS 9 - 16
FADERS 17 - 24**
NETWAVE-24: 99-1600-24
* AS SHIPPED FROM THE FACTORY, FADER POSITIONS 13 - 16 ARE UNPOPULATED
Router, Monitor Control and Dual Blank); there
** AS SHIPPED FROM THE FACTORY, FADER POSITIONS 19 - 24 ARE UNPOPULATED
DUAL FADERS AND DSP & I/O CARDS
are two types of cards (Monitor & Output and DSP
Four Dual Fader, Dual Router or Dual Selector
& I/O); and two display PCAs (Dual Meter and
panels connect to each DSP & I/O card, as illus-
Clock-Timer).
trated above. Each connects to an RJ-45 jack la-
Each slot, or control panel frame position, is
beled by their channel assignments (e.g., Fader
1.6" wide.The Monitor panel consumes three slots.
Panel 7 & 8). These identify which two channels
All other panels use two slots. There are sixteen
are serviced by that jack. The panels get power
input slots on a NetWave-16, as shown on the pre-
and control signals from these jacks using one foot
vious page, so up to eight Dual Fader, Dual Selec-
red CAT-5 cables. A NetWave-8 frame has four
tor, Dual Router or Dual Blank panels can be in-
cables, a NetWave-16 has eight and a NetWave-
stalled.The NetWave-16, as shipped from the fac-
24 frame has twelve cables.
tory, includes six Dual Fader panels installed into
The optional Dual Router and Dual Selector kits
slots 1-12. Slots 13-16 are covered by two Dual
add a second blue CAT-5 cable to connect the Dual
Blank panels.
Router kit’s TINI card to the VistaMax LAN or
Additional Dual Fader panels (99-1423) can be
the Dual Selector’s Interface card to a 16X2 Source
installed into slots 13-16 at time of installation or
Selector. Because of space constraints, special flat
any time afterwards. If purchased with the con-
CAT-5 cables are used.
sole, they will be separately boxed and are installed
The Dual Fader and passthru RJ-45 jacks are
in place of the Dual Blank panels.
located below each panel’s rear mounting bracket.
This also holds true for the NetWave-24, which
A chassis label identifies each jack as to its use.
ships with nine Dual Faders (in slots 1-18) and
three Dual Blank panels in slots 19-24.
DSP & I/O Card Setup Controls
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Audio Inputs and Logic I/O
Setup Controls
Each DSP & I/O card has eight analog inputs,
DSP & I/O cards have a common group of setup
eight digital inputs and eight Channel Logic I/O
controls, shown on the previous page, to separately
connectors, as shown on page 2-14. Which physi-
assign the A and B source parameters for the eight
cal input (analog or digital) is assigned to the A
fader channels plugged into that DSP & I/O card.
and B channel sources; its mode (stereo, left, right,
A Setup Stylus Tool (70-160), included with the
mono); its function (line, CR mic, Studio mic,
console, is used to press the recessed buttons. Any
Telco); whether the logic I/O is active for the A or
blunt-tipped nonconductive object (wooden swab,
the B source; and several other parameters, are all
toothpick, etc.) could also be used.
assigned through a common group of Channel
The Setup Controls are typically not used until
Setup buttons and LEDs on each DSP & I/O card.
after the console is wired since parameter changes
These controls are covered in the next section
take effect immediately, which means the active
(Setup Controls).
signal and level can be confirmed using the console display and monitor outputs.
Here is a summary of common definitions used
The active channel and source on the setup con-
for various NetWave signals and control panel
trols is identified both by the Active Channel Dis-
terms that are used throughout this manual:
play and Lit A or B LED and on the fader panel
Channel slot (1 to 8, 1 to 16 or 1 to 24)
by a blinking A / B indicator. This allows an input
refers to the left-to-right frame posi-
source (analog, digital or network) to be moni-
tions, as viewed by a board operator,
tored on the active channel to ensure the correct
where Dual Fader, Dual Selector, Dual
signal is selected and that the levels and logic set-
Router or Dual Blank panels are in-
tings are correct.
stalled. Slots are equivalent to the Fader
numbers shown in the illustration at the
DSP & I/O Card Modes
top of the previous page.
DSP & I/O cards have four modes of operation:
Channel strip refers to the set of physical channel controls. There are two
Sleep Mode: Used for normal console opera-
channel strips per Dual Fader, Dual
tions. No displays or LEDs are lit (except for
Selector or Dual Router panel.
active Option LEDs) and only certain buttons
Source refers to the two operator se-
are active.
lected channel sources (A, B) available
The card returns to Sleep Mode automati-
on each Dual Fader channel strip, and
cally five minutes after the last button press.
to the multiple sources available on
The card also returns to Sleep Mode after
Dual Selector and Dual Router panels.
pressing Store in Parameter Set Mode.
Local Inputs or I/O refers to the physi-
Parameter Set Mode: Used to view, edit and
cal audio and logic connections on each
store the channel source parameters. From
DSP & I/O card.
Sleep Mode, press Store, Channel Up or ChanChannel refers to a channel strip on a
nel Down to enter this mode. Parameters for
Dual Fader, Dual Selector or Dual
each channel source can be viewed and then
Router panel.
changed as required (the Changes Pending
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LED blinks to indicate at least one change has
tile memory before entering this mode. The
been made). Note that parameter changes take
Active Channel Number Display blinks to in-
effect immediately.
dicate the mode is active.
Once all channel sources are configured as
All controls on the eight fader channels are
desired, press Store to save all parameters to
locked out, with all Program buttons assigned,
nonvolatile memory and return the card to
all channels set to the A source and all faders
Sleep Mode. If no changes are made, pressing
set to nominal. One group of parameter set-
Store simply returns the panel to Sleep Mode.
tings is applied to all channels. The Channel
Changed parameters are also stored when the
Up and Channel Down buttons step through
panel times out and returns to Sleep Mode.
the channels, turning On the active channel
(all other channels are turned off).
Parameter Copy Mode: An alternate setup
To exit this mode, press Option + Channel
mode entered from any other mode by press-
Down ( ) to return to Parameter Set Mode.
ing Option + Channel Up ( ). If the Changes
Press Store to exit to Sleep Mode.
Pending LED is blinking, those changes are
More details on this and other test modes
stored before activating this mode. The mode
are covered in Chapter 5 Servicing NetWave.
is identified by a period in the Active Channel
Set-Up Control Summary
Display.
Current parameter settings are not recalled
The setup controls (shown on page 2-14) are
when the channel source is changed. Instead,
used to view, set and store the parameters for each
one group of parameters is assigned, which
A and B source on each channel. These controls
can then be stored to sources like mics, com-
are normally used in Parameter Set Mode, where
puter playback systems and CD players—in-
the active parameter settings for each channel and
puts which use the same, or very similar, pa-
source are shown as the channel up and down
rameter settings.
buttons are pressed to step through the channels.
Once the required parameters are assigned,
The Channel Display shows which channel (1
select the first channel source to use these set-
to 8) and source (the A or B source LED is lit) is
tings, then press Store. Select additional chan-
active.That channel strip’s A or B label also flashes
nel sources and press Store to update each
to indicate it’s the active channel. On Dual Router
channel source’s settings.
panels, both source LEDs light since those chan-
Press Option + Channel Up ( ) to exit this
nels have only one source (net audio). The param-
mode to Parameter Set Mode. If no further
eters for the active channel source are displayed
changes are required, press Store to save the
using the parameter LEDs and trim displays.
In Parameter Set Mode, changing any param-
new settings to nonvolatile memory and return the card to Sleep Mode.
eter causes the Changes Pending LED to blink.
After the parameters are changed on all channels,
Test Mode: Used to test and confirm connec-
the updated parameter settings can be stored to
tions during installation. Press Option + Chan-
nonvolatile memory by pressing Store.The changes
nel Down ( ) to enter this mode from any
are also automatically saved to nonvolatile
other mode. If the Changes Pending LED is
memory when the panel automatically returns to
blinking, the parameters are stored to nonvola-
Sleep Mode after timing out.
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NOTE: Changes to parameter settings
Active Channel & Source Indicators—The active
immediately affect the active channel
channel number is shown in the 7-seg-
so that the input selection, mode se-
ment Channel display and the active
lection, function settings, logic settings
source is indicated by the lit A or B
and level trim settings can be actively
LED. Press Channel Up
monitored during parameter setup.
to step sequentially through the channels and
Use caution when changing param-
sources. The channels wrap around (Channel Up
eters on consoles that are on-air.
from source 8B goes to source 1A and vice versa).
or Channel Down
A decimal point is lit if Parameter Copy Mode is
A summary of the functions for each setup but-
active. Both A and B LEDs light on Dual Router
ton, LED and display follows.
panels.
Store—This is a multifunction button: from Sleep
Input Select—Sets the audio input for the active
Mode it puts the controls into Param-
channel source. The two Net Audio
eter Set Mode; in Parameter Set Mode
selections are only available when
it stores all channel sources to non-
the console’s VistaMax Enabled
volatile memory and returns the controls to Sleep
label is lit on the Monitor panel in-
Mode if the Pending Changes LED is blinking (if
dicating the NetWave is networked with a Vis-
it is not blinking, then it just returns the controls
taMax system.
to Sleep Mode); in Parameter Copy Mode it stores
Input Mode—Sets how the selected audio input
the parameters to the active channel source.
feeds the channel strip. Stereo is the
Changes Pending LED—This LED blinks to in-
default setting, which is used with ste-
dicate at least one parameter has been
reo sources like CD players. Mono is
changed in the dynamic memory but
typically used for news or mono AM
has not yet been saved to nonvolatile memory.
broadcast applications. It sums a stereo input to a
Pressing Store in Parameter Set Mode turns off
mono signal that is then applied to both the left
the LED and returns the card to Sleep Mode.
and right channels.
In Parameter Copy Mode, pressing Store turns
The Left and Right selections allow two mono
the LED off to show the parameter changes were
sources to connect on one input connector. One
stored on that channel source.
typical application is to allow one or more guest
mics in a control room and one or more guest mics
Channel Up & Channel Down Buttons—In Param-
in a studio to share the same channels. The con-
eter Set Mode these two buttons step
trol room guest mic preamps typically connect to
through the eight channel’s A and B
the Left inputs and are set as the A sources, while
sources showing each one’s parameters.
the studio guest mic preamps connect to the Right
In Parameter Copy Mode, the two but-
inputs and are set as the B sources.When the chan-
tons also step through the channel sources, but
nel sources are A, the control room guest mics are
the parameters are not recalled since this mode
active. When channel sources are B, the studio
allows one set of parameters to be set and then
guest mics are active.
stored, as required, to multiple sources.
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Input Function—Defines the type of signal con-
Logic Active—Sets whether the channel logic I/O
nected to the selected input. The set-
connector is active for the A or B
ting may affect the monitor outputs,
source.When lit, the channel’s logic
mix-minus outputs and various Logic
I/O connector is active for that
source. When unlit, the logic connector is not ac-
I/O signals.
With no LEDs lit, the signal is defined as a line
tive for that source. Do not set Logic Active on
input device (e.g., CD player, MD player, computer
both A and B sources as this may result in incor-
playback system, Shortcut, Instant Replay, etc.).
rect logic behaviors.
The channel does not mute any monitor output
Timer Reset—When lit, indicates a timer reset
when turned on.
When CR MIC is lit, the signal is defined as a
command will be generated at chan-
control room mic.When the channel is turned on,
nel on. When unlit, no timer reset
the CR Monitor output mutes and the control room
command is issued for that source.
The Auto button must be lit on the Monitor panel
warning command is activated.
in order for these timer reset commands to reach
When CR MIC TLK SRC is lit, the signal is also
the Event Timer.
defined as a control room mic, with the same
muting and logic features as the CR MIC selection. But, additionally, this signal is identified as
Start/Stop Pulse Generation—Affects how start
the talk mic source for console talkback. Multiple
and stop pulses are generated when
mics can be set as control room talk sources, but
the source Function is a Line or
typically only the board operator mic and possi-
Telco device. This button is locked
bly a producer mic are set to this function. Other
out when the special operating mode Tally Out-
control room mics can talk to the studio using a
put (Option 2) is active.
mic control panel with a talkback button.
There are four conditions: both LEDs off; Local on and Multi off; Local off and Multi on; and
When STU MIC is lit, the signal is defined as a
studio mic. When the channel is turned on, the
both Local and Multi LEDs on.
studio monitor output mutes and the studio warn-
With both LEDs off, the default setting, one start
ing command is activated. If a mic control panel
or one stop pulse is generated whenever the chan-
with talkback button is used, then that mic posi-
nel on/off state is changed by pressing the Chan-
tion can talk to the control room.
nel On/Off or when receiving remote logic on and
When TELCO 1 or TELCO 2 is lit, or if both
off commands.
LEDs are blinking, it indicates the input signal
When the Local LED is on and the Multi LED
requires a mix-minus return signal from the con-
is off, a start or stop pulse is only generated when
sole. Use these settings with Telco hybrids, ISDN
the channel status is changed by pressing Chan-
connections, satellite transceivers and other two-
nel On or Channel Off. The channel can still be
way devices. Only one console channel source can
turned on and off remotely, but no start or stop
be set as Telco 1 or Telco 2 (with Link Plus Acti-
pulse will be generated by this action.
vation, six channel sources can be set as Telcos 1-
With Multi on and Local off, a start pulse is
6. To indicate the four added Telco sources, both
generated every time Channel On is pressed or a
Telco LEDs blink three, four, five or six times, with
start command is received. Likewise, a stop pulse
a slight pause, to indicate Telco 3, 4, 5 and 6).
is generated every time Channel Off is pressed or
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a channel off command is received. No channel
tect Mode is active.When active (Option LED 1 is
state change is required to generate additional start
lit), Program assignment buttons must be“double-
or stop pulses.
clicked,” or pressed twice quickly, to change the
With both Multi and Local on, a start pulse is
assignment button status on the eight channel
generated every time Channel On is pressed and a
strips plugged into this DSP & I/O card.
stop pulse is generated every time Channel Off is
Pressing Option + Logic Active toggles whether
pressed. Remote channel on/off commands do not
Tally Output Mode is active.When active (Option
generate any pulses.
LED 2 is lit), all eight Logic I/O connectors on
this DSP & I/O card use tally logic (On / Off Tal-
Off Button Lighting—When unlit (the standard
lies), regardless of type of device, and Pulse Select
setting), the Off button lights up
is disabled. When the Option 2 LED is off, the
whenever the channel is off. When
output logic for line and Telco devices are start
lit, the remote logic command Ready
and stop pulses and Pulse Select works normally.
controls the lighting of the channel Off button.
The other Option button functions are: Option
Typically, this setting is lit for CD players and
+ Store, which resets all channel strips and their
other peripheral devices that can control a
parameters to factory default conditions; Option
channel’s Off button light to indicate play status.
+ Channel Up, sets the DSP & I/O card into Pa-
If the peripheral is not ready (e.g., no CD loaded),
rameter Copy Mode so one group of parameters
the channel off button is not lit. When the periph-
can be quickly assigned to multiple channels; Op-
eral is ready (e.g., a CD is loaded and cued), then
tion + Input Trim Select, used to display the PROM
the off button is lit. After the peripheral finishes
revision for that card in the trim displays. The left
(e.g., the CD track has played) the off button winks
display shows “r” while the right display shows
to indicate the event has completed.
the number of the PROM revision (e.g., 9=rev I,
10=rev J, 11=rev K, and so on).
Fader Start—When unlit (the standard setting),
the channel fader position has no
Input Trim Controls—The left and right channel
effect on the channel on/off status.
for every local analog
When lit, moving the fader turns the
and digital input can
channel on as the fader is moved up from full off.
be independently
The channel is turned off when the fader is re-
trimmed, in one dB steps, by up to +/-15 dB.
turned to full off. The channel on and off buttons
Use the Input Trim Select button to select which
and the remote channel on and off commands are
input—analog (A) or digital (D), is active and
not affected by the fader start setting.
which signal—left or right, is selected for trimming. The active channel is identified by the lit A
Option—Always pressed in combination with
or D LED and by the lit Trim Active decimal point
other setup buttons to place the
in the Trim display.
DSP & I/O card into a special op-
Press Level Up
or Level Down
to raise or
eration, set up or test mode. The
lower that signal in 1 dB steps. If the active source’s
three Option LEDs indicate the sta-
channel is turned on and assigned to a bus, the
tus of special operating modes. Pressing Option +
console meters can be used to verify the level since
Off LED Ctrl toggles whether Program Button Pro-
level changes take place immediately.
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Cabling and Wiring
Network Source—This function is only active
when the console’s VistaMax Link is
active. One input from each chan-
All user connections are made on plug-in con-
nel—either analog (A) or digital (D),
nectors along the rear of the console. The connec-
is set as a VistaMax source. The se-
tors are hidden in normal operation by a rear flipup cover that extends across the console.
lected input signal is sent to the VistaMax system
over the Link cable. These signals are available to
To access the connectors, the cover can be com-
be selected like any other VistaMax source signal.
pletely removed by lifting it straight up when
These settings do not affect any local uses of the
closed, or it can be flipped open by either lifting it
selected signals.
from the front edge or by pressing in on the vertical section at the back. The cover sits on two roll
pins that extend from the side panels. It flips open
Refer to the NetWave Quick Guide and to pages
toward the rear.
2-30 to 2-32 for the parameter settings used by
several common peripherals.
Note: The cover is typically removed
during installation to ease connector
Channel Source Labels
access. To prevent scratches, set the
Dual Fader panels have an A / B source label
painted cover on a padded surface.
on each fader channel. One blank source label (802132), for each slot in the console, is included in
REQUIRED CABLES AND WIRE
the console installation kit so that custom source
The following types of wire and cable are rec-
labels can be created. A Brother P-Touch® label
ommended for use with NetWave consoles:
maker can be used (1/4" clear with black lettering tape is recommended) to print up to five char-
•
acters per source name when Size 1 font is used.
Analog audio connections use two-conductor,
stranded, insulated, shielded cable using a
separate shield drain wire (equivalent to
Belden 8451, 9451 or 8761)
A source (Yellow)
B Source (red)
Silo Divider
Custom Source Name Label
•
AES/EBU connections use 110 ohm two-conductor, stranded, insulated, foil-shield cable
containing a separate shield drain wire
To replace the source name label, pry up on the
(equivalent to Belden 1800B)
smoked polycarbonate display lens from the outside (each lens has two snap tabs along the top
•
and bottom that hold it in the panel). Remove the
Logic control uses stranded, 22 AWG, mul-
A / B label from the rubber silo. Some A / B la-
tiple-conductor, non-shielded, jacketed cable
bels may be glued into the silo. Use an Exacto
(equivalent to Belden 9423, 8457 or 9421).
The number of conductors required is de-
knife to cut the glue and remove the labels.
Insert the custom label in its place. Make sure
termined by the application. Typically, cables
the labels are firmly held in the ledge around the
with five or eight wires are most often used
top of each silo before snapping the display lens
for constructing logic cables since, even though
back onto the panel.
there are twelve or fourteen pins on the logic
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4 Strip each signal wire insulation back 9/64"
connectors, only a handful are typically con-
[3.57 mm].
nected for any given application.
5 Crimp the receptacle contact onto the wire
•
and insulation.
Crossover CAT-5e/CAT-6 cable to connect the
VistaMax Link connector to a VistaMax frame
•
AMP MOD IV
Receptacle Contacts
Straight-thru CAT-5 cables to connect Dual
3/4” [19.05 mm]
Shrink Tubing
Router kits to a VistaMax system LAN switch
or a Dual Selector to a 16X2 Source Selector
WIRE PREPARATION
Cable ID Tag
All NetWave audio and logic wiring terminates
Teflon Sleeving
over drain wire
Audio Wire, ready for insertion into an
AMP MOD IV connector housing
in AMP MOD IV receptacle contacts. Stranded
wires of 22 to 26 AWG, with insulation diameters
of .040 to .060 inch, can be used with the MOD
ot
e: To folAudio C
able S
hielding N
ote:
Cable
Shielding
Not
IV receptacle contacts.
low recommended grounding procedures, the drain wires must be sleeved
Insulation
Crimping Barrel
with Teflon sleeving and heat shrink
tubing must cover all cable jacket cut
9/64” [3.57 mm]
ends to insulate the shield wiring.
Wire Crimping Barrel
Logic control cables are fabricated in a similar
manner to the audio wiring. Strip the jacket insulation back 1½" [38.10 mm], sleeve the cut end
with 3/4" [19.05 mm] of shrink tubing and strip
Properly
Crimped Contact
the insulation from each wire 9/64" [3.57 mm].
CRIMP TOOL OPERATION
AMP MOD IV Receptacle Contacts
A ratcheting AMP crimp tool with contact holder
(70-126) is included with each RMXd or BMXd
Follow these steps for audio wire preparation:
console and with each VistaMax card frame.
1 Strip the cable insulation jacket and foil shield
back 1½" [38.10 mm].
2 Remove the foil shield and sleeve the drain
AMP MOD IV
Contact
Crimp Tool
wire with 20 AWG Teflon sleeving. Leave
9/64" [3.57 mm] of the drain wire exposed.
3 Cover the cut end of the jacket with 3/4"
[19.05 mm] of heat-shrink tubing. Shrink this
tubing, centered on the jacket cut end, to hold
the drain wire sleeving in place.
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be heard when the contact’s locking tab springs
If a tool is not already on-premises, one is included
up into the locking tab slot.
in the optional 76-1901 NetWave/SMXd Tool Kit.
The MOD IV tool crimps both the insulation and
To remove a contact from a housing, the 70-
the wire barrels on the MOD IV receptacle contact
129 Contact Removal Tool (also included in the
in one crimp.
optional 76-1901 tool kit) is required. Insert the
tool tip into the locking tab slot and press the lock-
To use the ratcheting crimp tool:
1. Insert the contact into the contact holder with
ing tab down while lightly pulling on the wire to
remove the contact from the housing.
the barrel openings up. Typically, the middle
holder is used (20 - 24 AWG wire). Flip the
holder up so it magnetically latches against
Contact Removal Tool
the crimp tool. The end of the insulation barrel should be about 2 mm from the end of the
Locking Tab
Slots
die. Close the tool handles one click (only un-
Locking Tab
til the anvil holds the contact in place, as shown
in the cutaway view, below).
Printed
Side of
Crimp
Tool
Die
Receptacle Contact,
Insertion & Removal Detail
Contact Holder,
snapped against
Crimp Tool
AUDIO CONNECTIONS
Analog and digital audio connections take advantage of the three-pins per row design of the
Wire
AMP MOD IV
Receptacle
Contact
Anvils
MOD IV housings. Three-pin housings are used
for digital connections and six-pin housings are
used for analog connections.
Insulation
Stop
Crimp Tool — Cutaway View
Audio Connectors
1
2. Insert the prepped wire into the contact until
the insulation hits the tool’s stop. Hold the
2
3
6
5
4
3
2
1
Analog,
6-pin
Digital,
3-pin
Pin numbers, wire insertion end view
wire in place while squeezing the tool handles
to crimp the contact onto the wire and insulation. The tool handles automatically release
and spring open after the crimp cycle is com-
Audio wiring has this orientation:
plete.
After all contacts on a cable are crimped, insert
•
Shields connect to pins 1 and 4
•
The audio low (-) wires, typically black,
and lock the contact into the appropriate connec-
connect to the middle pins (pins 2 and 5)
tor housing following the pinout diagrams found
•
on this page (for audio) and 2-26 (for logic).
The audio high (+) wires, typically red,
connect to pins 3 and 6
Insert the receptacle contact into the housing
When inputs come from mono sources like mic
with its locking tab side toward the locking tab
preamps, two separate signals may connect to each
slots on the connector housing. A slight click can
6-pin connector to maximize connector usage.
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Analog Connections
S/PDIF input. To do this requires a signal translation interface.
NetWave does not have interstage patch points
so, to use the console with a patch bay, connect
AES/EBU Digital Inputs & Outputs
Pin
1
2
3
line level outputs from peripheral devices directly
to the patch bay. Normal these signals to the appropriate NetWave inputs. NetWave outputs may
Signal Description
Shield (connects directly to the chassis)
Low (-)
High (+)
be routed through a patch bay normalled to stan-
UNBALANCED CONNECTIONS
dard peripherals such as analog on-air processing
gear, recorders, telephone hybrids, etc.
Although all analog inputs and outputs are
Each analog input is designed for standard pro-
active and balanced, unbalanced consumer or
fessional +4 dBu balanced output equipment. Each
“semipro” equipment can be connected to the con-
input can be level trimmed, by up to +/-15 dB, so
sole. For best results, connect an unbalanced de-
that unbalanced -10 dBv prosumer devices can
vice through an IHF-PRO match box and keep
directly connect to the console. Note that micro-
the unbalanced cable lengths as short as possible.
phones must be separately preamplified and pro-
If a match box is not available, an unbalanced
cessed before being connected to the console.
analog device can be directly connected to a NetWave input following this wiring:
Stereo Analog Audio Connections
Line Input or Output — 6-Pin Housing
Pin
1
2
3
4
5
6
Connecting an Unbalanced Stereo Device
to a NetWave Analog Input
Signal Description
Shield for the left channel
Low (-), left channel
High (+), left channel
Shield for the right channel
Low (-), right channel
High (+), right channel
(Nominal Input is -10 dBu)
From the
Console
Unbalanced
Balanced
Device
Input
R
L
Two Mono Analog Connections
Line Input or Output — 6-Pin Connector
Pin
1
2
3
4
5
6
Shields
Signal Description
Shield for signal 1
Low (-) for signal 1
High (+) for signal 1
Shield for signal 2
Low (- ) for signal 2
High (+) for signal 2
3 6
2 5
1 4
When an unbalanced device must be connected
to a NetWave balanced analog output, and an IHFPRO match box is not available, use the following
illustration. Do not tie the low (-) and shield pins
Digital Connections
Connecting an Unbalanced Device
to a NetWave Analog Output
Three-pin digital inputs are designed for AES3 (AES/EBU) compatible signals with sample
(Nominal Output is -2 dBu)
To the
Console
Unbalanced
Balanced
Device
Output
L
rates between 25 to 50 kHz. Each digital input
goes is sample rate converted to the console’s internal sample rate of 48 kHz. The inputs will work
with most S/PDIF signals (see the S/PDIF Sig-
3 6
2 5
1 4
nals section on the next page).
Each digital output is an AES-3 compatible signal. AES-3 outputs cannot connect directly to an
Shields
(Make no connections to pins 2 & 5)
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together to “unbalance” the signal. The low output
The console’s digital outputs are normally
pin must always be left floating when unbalanc-
sample rate converted to 44.1 kHz, but each can
ing a NetWave output.
be set for 48 kHz output through settings on the
multi-switches on the Monitor & Output board
S/PDIF Signals
(see page 2-12 for the switch settings).
Most S/PDIF digital outputs can also connect
When the console is used in a stand-alone ap-
to a NetWave’s digital inputs by connecting both
plication, the console cannot be locked to an ex-
pin 1 and 2 to the shield. Unshielded twisted pair
ternal sample rate reference. If this is required,
signal cable can be used for short runs (below 50
the NetWave must be networked with a VistaMax
feet). When a longer cable run is used, or if 75
system (the NetWave is automatically synchro-
ohm coax cable is used, add a 249 ohm resistor to
nized to the VistaMax system’s master clock, which
properly load the S/PDIF cable. Install the resis-
can be externally referenced). Refer to a VistaMax
tor on the MOD IV housing per the following il-
(75-52) or Envoy (75-55) manual for details.
lustration.
Connecting an S/PDIF Device to
a NetWave AES/EBU Input
From
S/PDIF
Device
AUDIO CONNECTIONS
There are eighteen dedicated analog and digi-
Console
AES/EBU
Input
tal inputs and outputs on the Monitor & Output
3
analog and digital outputs for four Program buses
2
(PGM 4 can alternately be set as a local Telco
1
Record output), analog inputs for two External
Signal
Shield
card (shown below). Connections include separate
249 ohm resistor
Monitor signals, two analog mono mix-minus outAn unbalanced-to-balanced line transformer can
puts, three analog monitor outputs for the control
alternately be used to interface an S/PDIF signal.
room (monitor, host headphone and guest headphone) and three monitor outputs for a studio
Note 1: A signal conversion interface must be used
(monitor host headphone and guest headphone).
to connect AES/EBU outputs to S/PDIF inputs.
Note 2: Some S/PDIF signals will not work with
the NetWave’s inputs, even with the additional load
resistor or a transformer, because of low output
level or nonstandard protocol.
Monitor & Output Card
Connections
NETWAVE SAMPLE RATE
NetWave uses the professional audio sample rate
Each DSP & I/O card (shown at the top of the
of 48 kHz for all its internal audio mixing and
next page) has eight analog and eight digital in-
routing. Each digital input has an integral sample
puts that are assigned as sources using the DSP &
rate converter to convert incoming sample rates
I/O setup controls. When the VistaMax Link is
from 25 to 50 kHz to the console’s internal 48
activated, one input (either analog or digital) from
kHz sample rate.
each channel is set as a VistaMax source that can
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DSP & I/O Card Connections
warning lamp interface must be used to connect
be routed to any other VistaMax community mem-
the warning lamp.
ber. Likewise, each channel source can be set to
use a routed signal from the VistaMax system as
LOGIC INTERFACE
its input. See Chapter 4, Linking NetWave, for
Logic connector pinouts and block diagrams for
additional details.
the Control Room, Studio, Channel Logic and
Any analog or digital input connector can be
Timer logic are shown on page 2-26.
set to function as two mono inputs rather than as
Logic inputs are shown on the left side and logic
a combined stereo signal through the Mode setup
outputs are shown on the right side of the block
control.
diagrams. Logic inputs, noted by the (-) symbol,
are active low. They are isolated by opto-couplers
LOGIC CONNECTORS
that must be activate by connecting the Enable
The NetWave console has the following logic
Logic Inputs pin to +5 to +40 volts.
connections:
Most outputs are isolated solid-state relay con•
Channel Logic I/O (eight 12-pin MOD IV con-
tacts that are commoned together. The exceptions
nectors on each DSP & I/O card)
•
•
are the two warning relay outputs which are iso-
Control Room Logic (14-pin MOD IV on the
lated dry contacts. The relay common pin can tie
Monitor & Output card) for warning light, ex-
to ground (to generate logic low outputs) or to a
ternal mute, dim, and talkback control
logic voltage of up to 60 volts at 350 mA (to gen-
Studio Logic (14-pin MOD IV on the Monitor
erate logic high outputs).
Several +5 volt supply and ground pins are avail-
& Output card) for warning light, external
able on each connector, but these should only be
mute, dim, and talkback control
•
used to power isolated accessory panels. Grounds
Remote timer reset output and ESE or
and logic voltages should always be sourced from
SMPTE master clock input on the clock-timer
the peripheral device in order to maintain fully
circuit board in the Console Display assembly
isolated operation.
Page 2-26 has block diagrams and pinouts for
Control Room Logic
the four types of NetWave logic interface connec-
This 14-pin connector has two isolated relay
tors. All logic inputs are fully isolated by opto-
contacts (pins 4 and 5) for controlling a warning
couplers and accept logic commands that use +5
lamp interface like the Harris WL-2 or Henry
to +40 volt logic. All logic outputs are solid-state
Superelay. It is activated whenever any channel
“dry-contact relays” that can switch control sig-
with a Control Room mic as its source is turned
nals of up to 60 volts, AC or DC. They cannot di(cont. page 2-27)
rectly control warning lamps using 120 VAC. A
2-25
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4 Control Room Warning Relay
Control Room Logic Interface,
Connector Pinout and Block Diagram
5 Control Room Warning Relay
12 Control Room Dim Relay
Enable Logic Inputs (+)
14
8 9 10 11 12 13 14
7 6 5 4 3 2 1
11 Control Room Mute Relay
8 - MUTE C/R (-)
9 - DIM C/R (-)
10 - RELAYS COMMON
11 - MUTE RELAY
12 - DIM RELAY
13 - TALK TO C/R RELAY
14 - ENABLE LOGIC INPUTS (+)
1 - LOGIC GND
2 - LOGIC GND
3 - LOGIC GND
4 - WARNING RELAY
5 - WARNING RELAY
6 - +5 VOLT LOGIC SUPPLY
7 - +5 VOLT LOGIC SUPPLY
Internal Logic
Wire insertion end view
Ctrl Room Mute Input (-) 8
9
Ctrl Room Dim Input (-)
13 Talk to Control Room Relay
Notes:
Opto-Isolated inputs are current limited to work
with +5 to +40 VDC logic.
10 Relays Common
7 Logic Supply +5VDC
6 Logic Supply +5VDC
Opto-Isolated outputs can sink up to 60 volts or
350 mA max. current flow.
1 Logic Ground
2 Logic Ground
3 Logic Ground
For fully isolated operation, do not connect external
devices to +5 or ground (pins 1, 2, 3, 6 and 7).
4 Studio Warning Relay
Studio Logic Interface,
Connector Pinout and Block Diagram
5 Studio Warning Relay
12 Studio Dim Relay
Enable Logic Inputs (+)
14
8 9 10 11 12 13 14
7 6 5 4 3 2 1
Internal Logic
11 Studio Mute Relay
Wire insertion end view
8 - MUTE STUDIO (-)
9 - DIM STUDIO (-)
10 - RELAYS COMMON
11 - MUTE RELAY
12 - DIM RELAY
13 - TALK TO STUDIO RELAY
14 - ENABLE LOGIC INPUTS (+)
1 - LOGIC GND
2 - LOGIC GND
3 - LOGIC GND
4 - WARNING RELAY
5 - WARNING RELAY
6 - +5 VOLT LOGIC SUPPLY
7 - +5 VOLT LOGIC SUPPLY
Studio Mute Input (-)
8
Studio Dim Input (-)
9
13 Talk to Studio Relay
Notes:
Opto-Isolated inputs are current limited to work
with +5 to +40 VDC logic.
10 Relays Common
7 Logic Supply +5VDC
6 Logic Supply +5VDC
Opto-Isolated outputs can sink up to 60 volts or
350 mA max. current flow.
1 Logic Ground
2 Logic Ground
3 Logic Ground
For fully isolated operation, do not connect external
devices to +5 or ground (pins 1, 2, 3, 6 and 7).
1 - LOGIC GROUND
2 - TALK TO CR / CUE (-)
3 - CHANNEL OFF (-)
4 - ENABLE LOGIC INPUTS (+)
5 - OFF TALLY / STOP PULSE
6 - TALLY / PULSE COMMON
7 - +5 VOLT LOGIC SUPPLY
8 - COUGH / READY CTRL (-)
9 - CHANNEL ON (-)
10 - +5 VOLT LOGIC SUPPLY
11 - ON TALLY / START PULSE
12 - +5 VOLT LOGIC SUPPLY
6 12
5 11
4 10
3 9
2 8
1 7
Enable Logic Inputs (+)
4
On (-)
9
Off (-)
3
MIC: Cough (-)
LINE: Ready (-)
8
MIC: Talk To C/R (-)
LINE: Cue (-)
2
Internal Logic
Channel Logic Interface,
Connector Pinout and
Block Diagram
Notes:
Opto-Isolated inputs are current limited to work
with +5 to +40 VDC logic.
Opto-Isolated outputs can sink up to 60 volts or
350 mA max. current flow.
11
MIC: On Tally Relay
LINE: Start Pulse Relay
5
MIC: Off Tally Relay
LINE: Stop Pulse Relay
6 Tally & Pulse Common
7 Logic Supply +5VDC
10 Logic Supply +5VDC
12 Logic Supply +5VDC
1 Logic Ground
For fully isolated operation, do not connect external
devices to +5 or ground (pins 1, 7, 10, and 12).
Wire insertion end view
Clock-Timer Interface,
Connector Pinout and signals
6
5
4
3
2
1
Notes:
Pins 1 & 2. Typically not connected on a NetWave. This input resets
the timer when an active low command is received.
Pins 3 & 2. Connect to a Studio Timer's reset input. This active low
output resets the Studio Timer so it stays in sync with the console's timer.
Pin 4. Typically not connected on a NetWave. Used to power a studio timer panel.
Wire insertion end view
1 - EXT. TIMER RESET INPUT
2 - GROUND
3 - TIMER RESET OUTPUT
Pins 5 & 6. Master clock input. Any SMPTE, ESE TC-89 or ESE TC-90 master
clock can be used. On a balanced connection, connect the high (+) signal to
pin 5 and the low (-) to pin 6. No shield connection is required. On unbalanced
signals, connect the center conductor to pin 5 and the shield to pin 6.
4 - +5 VDC
5 - ESE/SMPTE INPUT +
6 - ESE/EMPTE INPUT -
NetWave Logic Connections on the Monitor & Output Card,
DSP & I/O Cards and Clock/Timer Circuit Board
2-26
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On. This action also mutes the Control Room
type of logic used (Mic or Line) is determined by
Monitor audio output.
the setting of the Function parameter. Mic logic is
The other three logic outputs (commoned to-
used when CR MIC, CR MIC TLK SRC or STU
gether on pin 10) are: CR dim on pin 12 (acti-
MIC is selected. All other Function settings use
vated when receiving talkback), CR mute on pin
Line logic.
11 (activated when the warning output is active),
and talkback on pin 13 (activated by receiving a
Note: Tally Output mode uses Tally
Talk to CR logic command). These outputs can be
commands (On / Off Tallies instead of
used to control external speaker switching circuitry
Start / Stop pulses) for line logic. This
or be used for tally indicators.
mode is active when the Option 2 LED
There are two external logic inputs for remotely
is lit on the DSP & I/O card.
dimming monitors (on pin 9) or muting the monitors (on pin 8). To use these inputs, pin 14 must
The Channel Logic I/O connector is assigned
be tied high (+5 to +40 VDC). The logic inputs are
to either the A or B channel source by pressing
triggered by being pulled low.
the Logic Active setup button while the channel
source is active.When the Logic Active LED is lit,
Studio Logic
the logic connector is active. When the Logic Active LED is off, the logic is not used on that source.
This 14-pin connector has the same connections
as the control room connector, except they’re for
Microphone Logic
a talk studio or voice room. There are two isolated
relay contacts (pins 4 and 5) for controlling a warn-
Microphone logic has three main functions:
ing lamp interface like the Harris WL-2 or Henry
mute the monitor speakers in the room with a “hot”
Superelay. It is activated when any channel with a
mic; command a room warning light; and activate
studio mic as its source is turned On.
mic logic functions like remote on/off, talkback
The other three logic outputs (commoned to-
and momentary cough.
gether on pin 10) are for studio dim (pin 12), stu-
The warning commands come from the control
dio mute (pin 11), and studio talkback (pin 13).
room or studio logic connectors, but it is the Func-
These can be used to control external speaker
tion parameter setting that tells the monitor logic
switching or be used for tally indicators.
that the input is a mic and where that mic is lo-
There are two external logic inputs for remotely
cated (control room or studio).
dimming the studio monitors (on pin 9) or for
Mic Connections
muting the studio monitors (on pin 8).To use these
inputs pin 14 must be tied high (+5 to +40 VDC).
Microphones must be preamplified to line level
The logic inputs are triggered by being pulled low.
before being connected to a NetWave audio input.
Typically, mics are routed through a mic proces-
Channel Logic
sor to preamplify, equalize and compress or limit
There are eight 12-pin Channel Logic connec-
their audio. A mic processor can connect to either
tors on each DSP & I/O card. They typically con-
an analog or a digital input, as either can be set as
nect remote mic control panels (using Mic logic
a mic input.
with On and Off Tallies) or peripheral devices (using Line logic with Start and Stop Pulses). The
2-27
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Mic Logic To/From a NetWave
To make a custom mic panel, use SPST (single
There are two Harris mic control panels that
pole, single throw) momentary contact switches
compliment the NetWave console’s look and feel:
with LED indicators. Tie one side of each switch
a three-button panel without talkback control
and lamp to Logic Common (pin 1). The other
(99-1197, with On, Off and Cough buttons); and
side of the Cough and Talkback lamps are tied
a four button panel with talkback (99-1198, with
together to +5 volts.
Each switch is tied to its logic counterpart (the
On, Off, Cough and Talkback buttons). A typical
On switch goes to the On (-) input, pin 9, the Off
mic panel logic connection is shown below.
SIGNAL
Logic Ground
PIN
1
Off Tally
5
On Tally
11
+5 VDC Supply
7
Off Switch (-)
3
On Switch (-)
9
Cough Switch (-)
8
Talk Switch (-)
2
Tally Common
6
+5 VDC supply
12
Enable Logic Inputs (+)
4
+5 VDC Supply
10
switch goes to Off (-) input, pin 3, etc. The on/off
99-1197 or 99-1198
MIC CONTROL PANEL
ASSIGNABLE
LOGIC CONNECTOR
PIN
BLK
WHT
RED
GRN
BRN
BLU
ORG
YEL
lamps are tied to their Tally outputs (On lamp to
SIGNAL
1
Logic GND
2
Off Tally
3
On Tally
4
Power Supply
5
Off Switch
6
On Switch
7
Cough Switch
8
Talkback Switch
On Tally, pin 11; Off lamp to Off Tally, pin 5).
Tally Common (pin 6) is jumpered to +5 Volts
(pin 12). Pin 4, Enable Logic Inputs (+), is also
jumpered to +5 Volts on pin 10.
PARTS LIST
Cable: Belden 9421 or equiv.
8-pin MOD IV Housing: 14-486 (Tyco-AMP 87631-4)
12-pin MOD IV housing: 14-490 (Tyco-AMP 87922-2)
MOD IV contacts: 15-938-1 (Tyco-AMP 102128-1)
Line Logic
90-1875 Cable for Mic Control
Line logic is used when the source’s Function
LEDs are all off (signifying a line input device), or
To activate a mic panel: the Function param-
when the Telco 1 LED or Telco 2 LED is lit or
eter must be set to CR MIC, CR MIC TLK SRC or
blinking (With Link Plus activation, up to six
STU MIC to set the source as a microphone; and
channel sources can be set as Telcos. With only
Logic Active must be on (the Logic Active LED is
two Telco LEDs, if either is lit solid it indicates
lit); a logic cable must connect from the Channel
that Telco 1 or Telco 2 is selected.When both Telco
logic I/O to the mic remote panel.
LEDs blink, it indicates that Telco 3 - 6 is active.
The panel can be used to turn the channel on
The number of blinks indicate which Link Plus
and off; to receive channel on and off tallies; and
Telco is selected: three blinks is Telco 3, four blinks
to activate the cough, and talk to the control room
is Telco 4, five blinks is Telco 5 and six blinks is
on four-button panels. Turning the channel on
Telco 6).
mutes the room monitor output; turns on the room
When the Logic Active LED is lit and the Func-
warning light logic; and lights the On button on
tion is line or Telco, the logic functions of pins 2,
the mic panel.
5, 8 and 11 change.
A wiring diagram for a mic panel cable (Harris
Pin 2 changes to be a cue switch input that can
cable # 90-1875) is shown above. The panel’s
be triggered by a computer playback system or by
switches (On, Off, Cough, Talkback) connect to the
a remote studio or producer cue switch to put the
four remote inputs on pins 2, 3, 8 and 9. Pin 4 is
channel audio into cue.
jumpered to pin 10 to enable the external inputs.
Pin 8 changes to be a ready logic input. This
The switch LEDs connect to pins 5, 7 and 11
command is used by peripheral devices to auto-
(pin 1 supplies ground). The On Tally output (pin
matically turn off the channel at the end of some
11) drives the On switch LEDs and the Off Tally
event. When Off LED Ctrl is also lit, the ready
(pin 5) drives the Off switch LEDs. The Cough
command not only turns the channel off, it also
and Talkback LEDs connect directly to +5 VDC.
controls the channel’s Off button illumination to
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indicate that the peripheral is not ready (no Off
but it can also control the off button LEDs when
button light); is cued and ready to play (Off but-
the Off LED parameter is active on that channel.
ton is lit solid); or that the event has been com-
Otherwise, the off LEDs turn on automatically at
pleted (Off button flashes).
channel off.
Pins 11 and 5 change to become start and stop
Clock-Timer Interface
pulse outputs to automatically start or stop/pause
a peripheral device when the channel is turned on
An external event timer reset command is on
and off. These generate 220 msec contact closures
the Clock-Timer PCA (J4, pin 3). It connects to a
between pin 6 and pin 11 for a start pulse and pin
studio or external location Event Timer so it can
6 and pin 5 to generate a stop/pause pulse.
be reset by the console’s timer reset logic.
Whether a single or multiple pulse is output de-
This connector also has an external timer reset
pends upon the setting of Pulse Select.
input, that is typically not used in this application. A momentary low on pin 1 will reset the Event
Note: When the Tally Output Mode is
Timer.
active (Option 2 LED is lit), the line
This connector also has the input for a master
logic outputs on pins 11 and 5 are On
clock signal on pins 5 and 6. This connection is
and Off Tallies instead of start and stop
covered on page 2-11.
pulses. The Pulse Select function is also
CONNECTION GUIDES
inactive in this mode. To activate or
turn off this mode, press Option +
Pages 2-30 to 2-33 show the typical connec-
Logic Active.
tions and parameter settings for: a mic with a mic
remote panel; a CD player with remote logic; a
Channel Logic I/O and Peripherals
computer playback system; and the connections
to a VistaMax audio management system.
In the basic peripheral logic connection example
on page 2-30, active low logic is used, thus Tally
& Pulse Common is connected to the logic ground
Note: To isolate the NetWave console
on the peripheral device (labeled Command Com-
from peripheral devices, use only the
mon on the Denon CD player in the example).
isolated control logic connections. The
In the complex logic example shown on page
+5 VDC and logic ground connections
2-31, active high logic is used, thus Tally & Pulse
are referenced to the console’s power
Common connects to +5 VDC.
supply and ground. These should only
be connected to isolated devices like
Note: This voltage is more typically
mic control panels or other Harris Ac-
supplied directly by the peripheral de-
cessory Panels. Connecting these to
vice in order to prevent ground loops,
non-isolated devices may result in a
but in this example the peripheral is
ground loop between the console and
using isolated connections.
peripheral.
Peripheral devices can turn off the channel
through the Ready logic input.This input performs
not only an audio reset to turn off the channel,
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MIC REMOTE CONTROL CONNECTION EXAMPLE
This example shows a mic control panel connection to a Channel Logic I/O connector.
CHANNEL LOGIC I/O CONNECTOR SIGNAL TABLE
PIN # SIGNAL
1 2
7 8
3 4 5 6
9 10 11 12
(wire insertion end view)
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
Notes:
FUNCTION
LOGIC GR
OUND
GROUND
TALK INPUT (-)
OFF INPUT (-)
ENABLE LLOGIC
OGIC INPUT
S (+)
INPUTS
OFF TALL
Y
ALLY
TALL
YC
OMMON
ALLY
COMMON
+5 V OL
T LLOGIC
OGIC SUPPL
Y
OLT
SUPPLY
COUGH INPUT (-)
ON INPUT (-)
+5 V OL
T LLOGIC
OGIC SUPPL
Y
OLT
SUPPLY
Y
ON TALL
ALLY
+5 V OL
T LLOGIC
OGIC SUPPL
Y
OLT
SUPPLY
Logic ground
Remote Talkback switch input (active low)
Remote Off switch input (active low)
Jumper to +VDC to enable switch inputs
Off tally output, N.O. contact
Tally relays common connection, C contact
5 volt source for Cough and Talkback Tallies
Remote Cough switch input (active low)
Remote On switch input (active low)
5 volt source to enable switches
On tally output, N.O. contact
5 volt source for switch tallies
+VDC is between +5 and +40 VDC.
Outputs can switch voltages up to +60 VDC at 350 mA total
B old indicates connections used in this example.
EXAMPLE OF A MIC & MIC CONTROL PANEL CONNECTED TO CHANNEL 2
Mic (through preamp)
connects to Analog
Input 2, Left
DSP & I/O Card
Mic control Panel
(99-1198),
for this mic,
connects to
Logic I/O 2
TALK
BACK
COUGH
ON
See page 2-28 for a wiring
diagram for a mic control
panel logic cable
Channel 2 Parameter Settings (A source)
for a control room mic
1. Input: set to Analog
2. Mode: set to Left
3. Function: CR MIC
4. Logic Active: On
5. Remote Off LED Ctrl: Off
6. Channel Trim: 0 dB
7. Network Source: set to Analog
(sets the mic as a VistaMax source)
OFF
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BASIC PERIPHERAL DEVICE LOGIC CONNECTION EXAMPLE
This example shows a peripheral device (with basic logic functions like the CD player shown below) connected
to an Channel Logic I/O connector.
CHANNEL LOGIC I/O CONNECTOR SIGNAL TABLE
1 2
7 8
3 4 5 6
9 10 11 12
(wire insertion end view)
PIN # SIGNAL
FUNCTION
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
Logic ground
Remote Cue switch input (active low)
Remote Off switch input (active low)
Jumper to +VDC to enable switch inputs
Stop command output, N.O. contact
Start/Stop Pulse common, C contact
5 volt source
Remote Ready switch input (active low)
Remote On switch input (active low)
5 volt source to enable switches
Start command output, N.O. contact
5 volt source for switch tallies
Notes:
LOGIC GROUND
CUE INPUT (-)
OFF INPUT (-)
ENABLE LLOGIC
OGIC INPUT
S (+)
INPUTS
ST
OP PULSE
STOP
PULSE C
OMMON
COMMON
+5 VOLT LOGIC SUPPLY
READ
Y INPUT (-)
READY
ON INPUT (-)
+5 VOLT LOGIC SUPPLY
ST
AR
T PULSE
STAR
ART
+5 VOLT LOGIC SUPPLY
+VDC is between +5 and +40 VDC.
Outputs can switch voltages up to +60 VDC at 350 mA total
B old indicates connections used in this example.
EXAMPLE OF CD PLAYER CONNECTED TO INPUT 4
To Logic I/O 4
DSP & I/O Card
To Digital Input 4
951
Denon CD Player,
connected to
channel 4, source A
Channel 4 Parameter Settings (A source)
for a peripheral device using line logic
1. Input: set to Digital
2. Mode: set to Stereo
3. Function: LINE (no LEDs lit)
4. Logic Active: On
5. Timer Reset: On
6. Remote Off LED Ctrl: On
(for Ready control of Off LED)
7. Input Trim: -6 dB on both channels
8. Network Source: set to Digital
(sets the CD player as a VistaMax source)
TYPICAL DENON CD PLAYER LOGIC WIRING
CHANNEL LOGIC
CONNECTOR
SIGNAL
DENON DN-SERIES
CD PLAYER LOGIC
PIN
Pulse Common
6
Enable Logic Inputs (+)
4
Stop Pulse
5
Start Pulse
11
Ready (-)
8
BRN
BLK
GRN
RED
WHT
CR1
CR2
PIN
SIGNAL
23
Switch Common
22
Tally Common
3
Pause N.O.
2
Play N.O.
16
Standby/Cue Tally
15
Pause Tally
PARTS LIST
Cable: 19-119 (Belden 8445 or equiv.)
Diodes: 11-7 (1N4001 or equiv.)
25-pin DSub: 15-854 (DB-25P)
12-pin MOD IV housing: 14-490 (Tyco-AMP 87922-2)
MOD IV contacts: 15-938-1 (Tyco-AMP 102128-1)
2-31
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COMPLEX LOGIC CONNECTION EXAMPLE
This example shows a device with more complex logic functions like that typically found in a computer
playback system. On most peripheral devices, the logic ground and +5 volt supply connections are not used, but
in this example the playback system logic I/O connections are also isolated.
CHANNEL LOGIC I/O CONNECTOR SIGNAL TABLE
PIN # SIGNAL
1 2
7 8
LOGIC GR
OUND
GROUND
CUE INPUT (-)
OFF INPUT (-)
ENABLE LLOGIC
OGIC INPUT
S (+)
INPUTS
ST
OP PULSE
STOP
PULSE C
OMMON
COMMON
+5 VOLT LOGIC SUPPLY
READ
Y INPUT (-)
READY
ON INPUT (-)
OGIC SUPPL
Y
+5 V OL
T LLOGIC
SUPPLY
OLT
ST
AR
T PULSE
STAR
ART
+5 V OL
T LLOGIC
OGIC SUPPL
Y
OLT
SUPPLY
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
3 4 5 6
9 10 11 12
(wire insertion end view)
FUNCTION
Notes:
Logic ground
Remote Cue switch input (active low)
Remote Off switch input (active low)
Jumper to +VDC to enable switch inputs
Stop command output, N.O. contact
Start/Stop Pulse common, C contact
5 volt source
Remote Ready switch input (active low)
Remote On switch input (active low)
5 volt source to enable switches
Start command output, N.O. contact
5 volt source for switch tallies
+VDC is between +5 and +40 VDC.
Outputs can switch voltages up to +60 VDC at 350 mA total
B old indicates connections used in this example.
EXAMPLE OF A COMPUTER PLAYBACK SYSTEM CONNECTED TO CHANNELS 4, 5 AND 6
To Logic I/O 4, 5, 6
To Digital Inputs 4, 5, 6
DSP & I/O Card
Computer Playback System,
three channels connected to
channels 4, 5, 6, all source A
Channels 4, 5 and 6 Parameter Settings (A sources)
1. Input: set to Digital
2. Mode: set to Stereo
3. Function: LINE (no LEDs lit)
4. Logic Active: On
5. Timer Reset: On
6. Remote Off LED Ctrl: On
(for Ready control of Off LED)
7. Input Trim: -6 dB on both channels
8. Network Source: set to Digital
(sets these inputs as VistaMax sources)
TYPICAL COMPUTER PLAYBACK SYSTEM LOGIC WIRING
USING A GENERAL PURPOSE I/O CARD
CHANNEL LOGIC
CONNECTOR
SIGNAL
GPI 16 INTERFACE
CONNECTOR
PIN
Start Pulse
11
Stop Pulse
5
On (-)
9
Ready (-)
8
PIN
BLK
WHT
BRN
RED
CR1
GRN
SIGNAL
8
Input 0 (+)
7
Input 1 (+)
19
Relay 0 N.O.
36
Relay 1 N.O.
Logic GND
1
16
Relay 2 N.O.
Enable Logic Inputs (+)
4
27
Input 0 (-)
+5 VDC
10
26
Input 1 (-)
Pulse Common
6
37
Relay 0 common
+5 VDC
12
17
Relay 1 Common
34
Relay 2 Common
CR2
PARTS LIST
Cable: 19-119 (Belden 8445 or equiv.)
Diodes: 11-7 (1N4001 or equiv.)
37-pin DSub: 15-885 (DC 110963-4)
DSub crimp pins: 15-884 (DB-37P)
12-pin MOD IV housing: 14-490 (Tyco-AMP 87922-2)
MOD IV contacts: 15-938-1 (Tyco-AMP 102128-1)
2-32
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VISTAMAX NETWORK CONNECTIONS
When the VistaMax Link is activated (optional feature), the NetWave’s RJ-45 VistaMax Link connection,
located next to the DC power connector, connects the console to any available Hub Card facet on a VistaMax or
Envoy card frame using a Link cable. A Link cable is a CAT-5e or CAT-6 crossover cable up to 300 feet [100
meters] in length. It carries 64 stereo audio signals bi-directionally between the NetWave console and the Hub
card facet. Sources from the VistaMax system may also have logic signals associated with the audio to control the
console channels. The console channel on and off logic can also control associated logic outputs on the VistaMax
system.
The RJ-45 LAN connectors on the rear panel tie Dual Router panels (optional feature) individually to the
VistaMax LAN. These can be directly connected to the main network switch (where all of the cardframes, consoles, admin computer and VistaMax edge device panels connect).When several Dual Router panels are installed,
they can connect to a small network hub or switch which, in turn, connects to the main network switch. Refer to
Chapter 4, and to the VistaMax (75-52) or Envoy (75-55) manuals, for additional details on Link cables, Dual
Router panel LAN cables, and for setup and configuration details.
VISTAMAX ENVOY FRAME WITH ONE ANALOG I/O CARD (99-1340-1A)
(standard configuration, rear view)
LOGIC I/O
A B C
32
29
28
25
24
LOGIC INPUTS
21
20
17
16
13
12
STANDARD NULL
MODEM CABLE
9
8
5
4
1
+_
+5
INACTIVE
CTRL COM
NORMAL
/ DATA
A B C
32
LINK CABLES
TO THREE
ADDITIONAL
CONSOLES
29
28
25
24
LOGIC OUTPUTS
21
20
17
16
13
12
9
8
WINDOWS®
COMPUTER
5
4
1
+_
+5
PRE99-1365
All network cables are
CAT-5, straight-thru type
To/From additional:
RMXdigital consoles;
BMXdigital consoles;
VistaMax frames;
Envoy frames;
NetWave Dual Router kits;
VistaMax control panels
LINK CABLE
(CAT-5e or CAT-6
Crossover cable)
VISTAMAX LAN CABLES
(CAT-5)
STANDARD NETWORK SWITCH
(UNMANAGED-TYPE)
LINK CONNECTOR
(RJ-45)
NETWAVE-8 CONSOLE,
With two optional
Dual Router Kits
installed into the first
two Dual Fader panels
NetWave Console Link and LAN Connections
2-33
H A R R I S
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2-34
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T
six Dual Fader panels, but can have eight panels
his chapter covers user operation of the
installed (as shown on the previous page). NetWave-24 consoles ship with nine Dual Fader pan-
NetWave console.
els, but can have up to twelve installed.
Dual Fader panels can also be upgraded to add
Console Overview
additional input source selection abilities. Upgraded Dual Fader panels can be identified by their
The NetWave console consists of: a mainframe
two 10-character displays. These show the name
holding multiple Dual Fader panels and one Moni-
of the active or a possible next source for each chan-
tor Control panel; an integrated Reflective Con-
nel. Each upgraded panel also changes the A and
sole Display with two stereo bargraph meters, a
B button functions to be UP and DN (down) selec-
clock and event timer; and an in-line or rack
tors used to step through possible next source
mount power supply.
names.
A Dual Selector upgrade adds source selection
DUAL FADER PANELS
control for a rackmount 16X2 Source Selector.This
NetWave audio inputs are assigned to one or
gives each channel on that panel the ability to
more buses, level controlled using a 100 mm fader,
choose between seventeen named sources (sixteen
and switched on/off using channel strip controls
on the 16X2 Source Selector and the local analog
on Dual Fader panels. Each Dual Fader panel has
input for that channel strip). Dual Selector chan-
two channel strips. Each channel strip has two
nels have Next / Setup labels in place of the stan-
input sources (A and B).
dard A / B name labels.
NetWave-8 consoles ship with four Dual Fader
When the NetWave console is Linked to a Vis-
panels installed. NetWave-16 consoles ship with
taMax system (the VistaMax Enabled and Vis-
Reflective Display
(standard display with two Meters , Clock and Event Timer shown)
Monitor Control Panel
Dual Fader Panels
NetWave-16 Console (with two optional Dual Fader panels)
3-1
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Using NetWave
taMax Linked labels are lit on the Monitor Con-
Wave-24 consoles include a rack mount supply
trol panel) Dual Fader panels can be upgraded to
with a recessed power switch on the front panel to
Dual Router panels. Again, the A / B buttons
turn it on and off.
Wait at least fifteen seconds after turning off
change to become UP / DN buttons to select a
either supply before reapplying power.
newVistaMax source for each of the channels. Dual
Router channels have Next / Include All labels in
place of the standard A / B name labels.
VISTAMAX INTEGRATION
Quick Guides to using the NetWave Dual Fader,
Dual Selector and Dual Router panels are on pages
Networking a NetWave console with a VistaMax
3-3, 3-4 and 3-5.
system means that an almost unlimited number
of audio and audio-with-logic signals can be routed
MONITOR CONTROL PANEL
to any channel on the console and to the two Ex-
This standard panel is installed at the right end
ternal monitor inputs, depending upon how the
console is configured.
of the mainframe. It has monitor source selectors
and level controls for the control room, and one
VistaMax Source Selection
studio or voice booth, and selector buttons to as-
On Dual Fader panel channels, when a network
sign which signal feeds the Auxiliary meter.
source is set as its A or B source, the VistaMax
A Quick Guide to using the Monitor Control
source routed to that channel can’t be changed on
panel is on pages 3-6 to 3-9.
the panel. It can only be changed by using a VistaMax Source Selector panel or by running a ses-
REFLECTIVE CONSOLE DISPLAY
The NetWave’s standard display has two hori-
sion or macro file on the console’s parent device
zontal bargraph signal level meters showing Pro-
(this is typically done by engineering or program-
gram 1 on the left meter and a selected source on
ming). Typically, these routed channel sources are
the right, Auxiliary (AUX) meter. There is also a
rarely changed since Dual Fader panels do not have
time of day clock and an event timer.
a way to display the source name on the channel
NetWave-16 and NetWave-24 consoles can be
(except by changing the A / B label with a custom
upgraded to four meters, to display Program 1,
source name label. This also holds true for a routed
Program 2, Program 3 and the Auxiliary signal.
External Monitor signal. Hence, routed signals on
A Quick Guide to using the Reflective Console
Dual Fader channels and on the external monitors typically do not get changed very often un-
Display is on page 3-10.
less there is a VistaMax Source Selector panel in
the room dedicated to do this.
POWER SUPPLY
NetWave power supplies are designed specifi-
However, any Dual Fader panel can be upgraded
cally for 24/7 operation. The console should not
to be a Dual Router panel, which does have ac-
be powered off since doing so will cause complete
cess to changing its source and does have a 10-
signal interruption.
character display to show the routed source name.
Using this type of panel is covered on page 3-5.
NetWave-8 and NetWave-16 consoles have an
in-line power supply that is typically set within
For a more complete description of the VistaMax
the cabinetry. It does not have a switch so it must
Audio Management System, refer to the VistaMax
be unplugged from its AC outlet to turn it off. Net-
(75-52) or Envoy (75-55) manuals.
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DUAL FADER PANEL
Each panel has two channel strips for independent control of two audio signals. Each channel has two sources (A
and B) that are board operator selected. The standard A and B labels, which are normally replaced by custom
labels to identify the input signal name, light up to indicate which source is active on that channel.
BUS ASSIGNMENT SECTION
PR
OGR
AM 1, 2, 3, 4 — When lit, routes the channel audio, post
ROGR
OGRAM
fader and post switch, to any combination of the four Program buses.
BUS
ASSIGNMENT
SECTION
OFFLINE — When lit, routes the channel audio, pre-switch and
typically pre-fader (it can be set for post-fader), to the Offline bus.
Note: Telco channels will have one assignment button either winking or
blinking. This indicates the bus assigned to the Telco mix-minus and
that Telco’s record status. See page 3-12 for Telco operation specifics.
CHANNEL
DISPLAY
FADER CONTROL SECTION
A and B — The lit button indicates the active source, along with the lit
A or B label in the channel display. To change the source, press the unlit
source button (TAKE will blink), then press TAKE while it is blinking.
TAKE — Switches the input source (A to B or B to A) when pressed
while blinking. If the channel is on, it will force the channel off before
changing the source..
FADER
CONTROL
SECTION
Fader — 100mm channel level control with dB indications to show
relative attenuation. For unity gain, set the fader to the red line (-12
dB). This makes a nominal +4 dBu analog input signal appear as a
-20 dBFS (0 VU) signal on the meters.
CUE — When lit, routes pre-fader, pre-switch audio to the cue speaker
without affecting the on-air signal. On CR MIC channels, the cue button
is momentary and the signal only feeds the Aux meter. On line inputs, it
toggles cue on and off. Cue feeds the cue speaker and, when AutoCue is
lit on the Monitor panel, also feeds the operator headphones. Cue levels
are also typically displayed on the Aux meter while active.
ON — Press to turn the channel on. The button lights, routing the
audio to the selected buses. Logic control commands may also be
initiated, depending upon the logic settings for that source.
OFF — Press to turn the channel off and remove the audio from all
selected buses (except for Offline, if selected). The button may not light
on peripheral devices when the source is set to respond to ready
commands to indicate its status. Logic control commands may also be
initiated, depending upon the logic settings for that source.
Talk
back — On Telco channels, pressing the lit On or Off button routes
alkback
CR talk mics to that Telco’s mix-minus IFB output. The lit button blinks
rapidly while talk is active, as do the talk mic channel buttons. If a CR
talk mic channel is on, it is muted from all buses while talking.
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DUAL SELECTOR PANEL
Dual Selector panels are recognized by their changed channel display: they have two 10-character Source Name
displays and two Next and Setup labels. These panels can select between the sixteen sources available on a 16X2
Source Selector (called common sources, available to both channels) and the local input on each channel. Most
panel functions are identical to the Dual Fader panel, so only those functions that differ are covered here.
CHANNEL DISPLAY
S our
ame D
ispla
y — The two ten-character displays have two
ourcce N
Name
Displa
isplay
functions, depending upon whether the Next label is lit. When Next is
not lit, the display shows the name of the active source for that channel.
Pressing the UP or DN button causes Next to light and changes the display
to show the name of a potential next source for that channel.
NEXT
SETUP
NEXT
SETUP
CHANNEL
DISPLAY
SOURCE
SELECTION
CONTROLS
N e x t — When lit, indicates the source selector buttons (UP and DN)
are actively being used to find the next source for the channel. Next is
turned off when TAKE is pressed. If TAKE is not pressed, the Next label
turns off about three seconds after the last UP or DN button press. The
name returns to showing the active source name.
S etup — Should not be lit under normal operation. When lit it
indicates the panel is in Setup mode, which is only used to assign, or
edit, the source names.
To exit Setup mode, press and hold the left channel OFFLINE and TAKE
buttons together for three seconds. The Setup labels will turn off and the
panel will return to Normal mode.
SOURCE SELECTION CONTROLS
UP and DN — Pressing either button lights the Next label. This changes
the Source Name Display to show the names of potential next sources
while the Next label is lit. Press UP to step through the names in forward
alphanumeric order. Press DN (down) to step through the names in
reverse order. Pressing and holding either button rapidly steps through
the list.
The Source Name Display returns to show the active source name about
three seconds after the last UP or DN button press.
TAKE — When Next is lit, and the channel is off, pressing TAKE selects
the displayed next source as the new source for that channel. To prevent
on-air signal interruptions, the current source cannot be changed while
a channel is on. If TAKE is pressed while the channel is on, the On button
blinks rapidly to indicate the take command is locked out. After the
channel is turned off, TAKE can be pressed to take the previously selected
next source.
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DUAL ROUTER PANEL
Dual Router panels are recognized by their changed channel display: they have two 10-character Source Name
displays and two Next and Include All labels. These panels are only available on consoles that are Linked with a
VistaMax system. Most panel functions are identical to the Dual Fader panel, so only those functions that differ
are covered here.
CHANNEL DISPLAY
S our
ame D
ispla
y — The ten-character displays have two
ourcce N
Name
Displa
isplay
functions, depending upon whether the Next label is lit. When Next is
not lit, the display shows the name of the network source routed to that
channel. Pressing the UP or DN button causes Next to light and changes
the display to show the name of a potential next source for that channel.
N e x t — When lit, indicates the source selector buttons (UP and DN)
are actively being used to find the next source for the channel. Next is
turned off when Take is pressed. If Take is not pressed, Next turns off
about three seconds after the last UP or DN button press. The name
returns to showing the active routed network source name.
CHANNEL
DISPLAY
SOURCE
SELECTION
CONTROLS
Include A
ll — Press the UP and DN buttons together to activate the
All
Include All function, which allows every source name available to the
console to be displayed (typically each channel only has small list of
source names, in a channel-specific include list, to make selecting a
next source easier). To return to the channel-specific include list, press
the UP and DN buttons together again to turn off Include All
All.
SOURCE SELECTION CONTROLS
UP and DN — Pressing either button lights the Next label. This changes
the Source Name Display to show the names of potential next sources
while the Next label is lit. Press the UP button to step through the names
in forward alphanumeric order. Press the DN (down) button to step
through the names in reverse order. Pressing and holding either button
rapidly steps through the list. The Source Name Display returns to show
the active source name about three seconds after the last button press.
Pressing both UP and DN together toggles the Include All function on
Include All is lit) or off (Include
Include All is not lit).
(Include
TAKE — When Next is lit, and the channel is off, pressing TAKE selects
the displayed next source as the new source for the channel. To prevent
on-air signal interruptions, the current source cannot be changed while
the channel is on. If the TAKE button is pressed while the channel is on,
the On button blinks rapidly to indicate the take command is locked
out. After the channel is turned off, TAKE can be pressed to take the
previously selected next source.
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MONITOR CONTROL PANEL
This panel is divided into three columns by function: the left column has the aux meter source selectors; the
center column has the control room monitor controls (source selectors and level controls for the control room
speakers and operator headphones); the right column has the studio monitor controls (source selectors and level
controls for studio speakers). Each column’s functions are separately detailed over the next three pages.
SOURCE SELECTOR BUTTONS
FOR THE AUX METER, THE CONTROL
ROOM & A STUDIO OR VOICE BOOTH
INDICATORS FOR CUE, TALKBACK, CR
& STUDIO MUTING, AND VISTAMAX
CONNECTIVITY
LEVEL CONTROLS FOR CUE, CR &
STUDIO TALKBACK AND STUDIO
MONITOR
MONITOR
MODE &
AUTOCUE
TALK TO STUDIO & EVENT TIMER
BUTTONS (RIGHT COLUMN), FADERS
FOR CR MONITOR & OPERATOR
HEADPHONES (CENTER COLUMN)
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MONITOR CONTROL PANEL, LEFT COLUMN CONTROLS
METER
These buttons select which signal feeds the right-hand Aux meter. Only one button can be selected at
a time.
PGM 1-4 — When lit, sends that Program bus to the Aux meter.
EX
T 1, EX
T 2 — When lit, assigns that External input to the Aux meter.
EXT
EXT
DISPLAYS
C ue — When lit, indicates that cue is active on one or more channels and is being fed to the cue
speaker. Cue typically also overrides the Aux meter selection so the cue level can be seen (this
feature can be defeated during console setup).
Talk
back — When lit, indicates the control room is receiving talkback from the studio. The
alkback
control room monitors dim by 12 dB while receiving talkback. Talkback goes to the operator
headphones and is switched to the cue speaker through the Talkback level control.
LEVEL CONTROLS
C ue — Adjusts the cue output level to the built-in mono cue speaker. This level does not affect the
routed stereo cue signal or the AutoCue signal in the operator’s headphones.
Talk
back — Adjusts the level of talkback to the control room that is fed to the cue speaker. When
alkback
talkback is received, cue audio is cut off and talkback is sent to the cue speaker through this control.
MONITOR MODE SELECTIONS
L & R — When both buttons are unlit, all monitor and headphone outputs are stereo. With only
L (left) lit, the left channel on the selected monitor source feeds both the left and right monitor
outputs. With only R (right) lit, the right channel on the selected monitor source feeds both the left
and right monitor outputs. With both L and R lit, the left and right outputs are a mono sum of the
left and right channels on the selected monitor source.
AU T
OCUE — When unlit, cue does not affect the operator headphone output. When lit, and cue
TOCUE
is active, the operator headphone output switches to listen to the cue signal using one of two modes:
stereo cue, where cue replaces the monitor signal; or split cue, where cue is summed to feed one ear
while monitor is summed to feed the other ear. The mode is set during console setup. Typically
production rooms use stereo cue while on-air studios use split cue.
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MONITOR CONTROL PANEL, CENTER COLUMN CONTROLS
CONTROL ROOM MONITOR SOURCE
All control room outputs use the same selected monitor source. The selected source is indicated by
the lit button. Only one button can be selected at a time.
PGM 1-4 — When lit, routes the selected Program bus to the control room outputs.
EX
T 1, EX
T 2 — When lit, routes the selected External signal to the control room outputs.
EXT
EXT
DISPLAYS
V istaM
ax EEnabled
nabled — When lit, indicates the console is ready to be networked with a VistaMax
istaMax
Audio Management System. If it is not lit, the console is a stand-alone console with no networking
capability.
Con
ol R
o om M
ontt rrol
Ro
Mut
ute
ut
e — When lit, indicates the room monitor output and control room
warning logic are active due to one or more channels, that have a control room mic as their
input, are on and assigned to a program bus. When unlit, no channel that has a control room
mic as its source is turned on.
FADERS
R o om M
onit
or — 100mm fader for adjusting the volume of the control room monitor output.
Monit
onitor
It affects the level of the control room (CR MON) output.
H eadphones — 100mm fader for adjusting the output volume of the board operator
headphone jack (1/4" TRS) in the console’s left side panel.
.
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MONITOR CONTROL PANEL, RIGHT COLUMN CONTROLS
STUDIO MONITOR SOURCE
All studio outputs use the same monitor source. The selected source is indicated by the lit button.
Only one button can be selected at a time.
PGM 1-4 — When lit, routes the selected Program bus to the studio outputs.
T 2 — When lit, routes the selected External signal to the studio outputs.
EX
T 1, EX
EXT
EXT
DISPLAYS
V istaM
ax Link
ed — When lit, indicates the console is properly connected and communicating
istaMax
Linked
with a VistaMax Audio Management System. If it is not lit, the console is not connected to a
VistaMax system and has no networking capability.
S tudio M
ut
e — When lit, indicates the room monitor output and studio warning logic are
ute
Mut
active due to one or more channels, that have a studio mic as their input, being turned on and
assigned to a program bus. When unlit, no studio mic is turned on.
STUDIO CONTROLS
M onit
or — Adjusts the output level of the studio monitor (ST MON) output.
onitor
Talk
back — Adjusts the amount of talkback to the studio that feeds the studio monitor output.
alkback
Set the talkback control to full off if talkback should not feed the studio speakers.
oS
tudio — While pressed, routes the control room talk mics, pre-switch and pre-fader,
Talk tto
Studio
to the studio host output and to the room monitor output through the Talkback control. Talk mics
are inputs defined as CR MIC TLK SRC (control room mic talk source) and that are active (i.e., if
the talk mic is the B input, then the B source has to be selected on the channel. If the A source is
active, then that mic’s audio will not feed the talk output).
EVENT TIMER CONTROLS
A ut
oR
eset — When lit, allows the event timer to be reset when a channel, that has timer reset
uto
Reset
enabled, is turned on. This resets the timer to 00:00.0 and starts counting upward. When unlit,
the event timer does not receive reset commands from the channels.
Reset — Resets the event timer to 00:00.0 and starts counting up. Press Reset and Stop together
to reset and stop the timer at 00:00.0.
Hold — Press and hold the button to freeze the event timer display to show the elapsed run time
when the button was pressed. The event timer continues to count during this time. Releasing the
button returns the event timer display to show the current run time.
S tar
tartt — Starts the event timer counting up from the displayed time.
S t op — Stops the event timer and displays the elapsed time. Press Start to continue counting up
from the displayed time. Press Reset and Stop together to reset the timer to 00:00.0.
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REFLECTIVE CONSOLE DISPLAY
The standard console display has two bargraph meters, a clock and an event timer. Two additional meters,
which show Program 2 and Program 3, may be added to the NetWave-16 and NetWave-24 consoles.
Main Meter
(Program 1)
Auxiliary Meter
(a selected source or cue)
Time-of-Day Clock
(12 or 24-hour display)
Event Timer
NetWave’s Reflective Display
CLOCK
An alphanumeric display below each meter iden-
The clock displays time in hours: minutes: sec-
tifies the displayed signal by name (PROGRAM
onds in either 12- or 24-hour time. See page 2-8
1, EXTERNAL 1, CUE, etc.).
for information on setting the clock.
A bargraph meter is detailed below. Each bar
segment, from 0 to -30, represents a 1 dB level
EVENT TIMER
change between bars. From -30 to -57, each bar
The event timer displays time in minutes: sec-
represents a 3 dB difference in level. Bars are green
onds: tenths of seconds. Page 3-9 shows the event
from -57 up to -20. The -20 bar is equivalent to
timer controls on the Monitor Control panel.
the 0 VU setting on a mechanical VU meter. In a
properly set up console, a signal of -20 on the meter
BARGRAPH METERS
results in a +4 dBu analog output.
The left-hand meter provides level display for
Program 1. When the optional Quad Meter kit is
From -20 to -3 the LEDs are yellow. Signal lev-
installed, the two middle meters display Program
els should always peak in this area. The 0, -1, and
2 and Program 3.
-2 bars are red to indicate the signal is danger-
The right-hand meter (Auxiliary) provides level
ously close to clipping. To prevent digital distor-
display for a source selected by the Aux Meter but-
tion on the outputs, the red bars should rarely, if
tons on the Monitor Control panel (see page 3-7).
ever, light up—especially the 0 bar since this indi-
The Aux meter typically shows the cue bus level
cates the signal is at, or is attempting to go be-
while cue is active (whether this feature is active
yond, Full Scale Digital (the absolute maximum
is set during console configuration).
digital signal possible).
Left Channel Level
dB below FSD*
Right Channel Level
Separate Blue Peak
Indicators for Left
and Right Channels
Signal name
RMXdigital Bargraph Meter
* FSD = Full Scale Digital, or 0 on the meters–the maximum console output level.
To compare with a VU meter: 0 VU is equivalent to the -20 dBFS setting (last green LED).
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The meters can be set to display the average
labels are supplied as part of the installation kit,
signal level only (a solid moving bargraph indi-
so source name labels can be made to use in place
cates the average signal level) or both average and
of the A / B labels to identify each input.
peak signals (a solid bargraph is the average level
To change the active source, press the unlit
with a single bar, typically 6 to 10 dB higher than
source button (A or B).The Take button will flash.
the average bargraph, being the peak level of the
Pressing the Take button, while it is flashing,
signal).
changes the source. If Take is not pressed within
The two blue peak indicators light up in either
three seconds, the Take button deactivates and the
mode to indicate when the signal is too high. The
source change is cancelled. When the source is
level where the blue peak indicators turn on (0,
changed while the channel is On, the channel is
-2, -4 or -6 dBFS) and the meter display mode
forced off and then the source is changed.
(peak hold, where the highest peak bar stays lit
One source for each channel can have logic con-
for about 3 seconds, or non-peak hold, where the
trol associated with it. There are two types of Net-
peak more accurately follows the signal), are set
Wave logic control: mic control, which ties to con-
during installation.
trol panels associated with studio or control room
microphones; and peripheral device control, for
NetWave Applications
equipment like computer playback systems, phone
editors, CD players or MD players.
The NetWave console is a very flexible on-air,
For a microphone, the mic panel can turn the
production, newsroom or voicing studio console
channel on and off remotely. Each panel also has
that may be installed as a stand-alone console or
a Cough button to momentarily mute the audio
as a Linked console integrated into a VistaMax
without turning the channel off. Mic panels for
Audio Management System.
hosts and co-hosts may also feature a fourth but-
Because of its flexibility and its compact design,
ton (Talkback) that is used to talk to the control
some features, especially when the console is
room from a studio mic, or talk to the studio from
Linked, require knowledge beyond the basic con-
a control room mic. The board operator can talk
sole operations of selecting which bus to assign a
to the studio using his/her mic by pressing the
channel to, running up its fader, turning the chan-
Talk to Studio button on the Monitor Control
nel on and making sure the signal does not hit the
panel.
For peripheral devices, the channel On button
red LEDs on the meters.
typically causes the peripheral to start playing an
Here’s an overview of some of these advanced
event, like a song or a spot. The peripheral may
operational features.
alternately cause the channel to turn on when an
STAND ALONE OPERATION
event starts. It may also turn the channel off when
When the NetWave is not networked with aVis-
the event ends for semi- or automatic operation.
taMax system, there are two sources normally
The peripheral may also control the Off button
available to each channel: A and B. These are lo-
lighting for the channel to indicate the peripheral’s
cal sources connected directly to the console.
status (no Off light indicates the peripheral is not
The active source is identified by the lit source
ready, a steady Off light indicates the peripheral is
selector button and channel label (A / B or, if cus-
ready, and a blinking Off light indicates the event
tom labels are made, the name of the input). Blank
has completed).
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The Monitor Control panel is where a bus or
nus output would be manually created by the
external signal is selected as the monitor signal
board operator through bus assignments, but on
for the board operator headphones and control
the NetWave the mix-minus output is always cor-
room monitor speakers. A separate monitor source
rectly derived by the console, regardless of which
can be selected for the studio headphone and moni-
bus is selected on the Telco channels.
tor outputs. In most on-air applications, the air
The board operator can talk to either mix-mi-
monitor signal is assigned to one of the two exter-
nus output by pressing and holding that Telco
nal monitor inputs (EXT 1, EXT 2). The other
channel’s active On or Off button. The button
external input typically is from a synthetic air sig-
blinks rapidly while pressed to indicate talkback
nal to simulate the air signal processing, but with-
is active.
Linked NetWave consoles have dual-channel
out any delay. Alternately, one of the program buses
mix-minus outputs that go to the VistaMax sys-
may be monitored for a non-delayed signal.
Two channel sources (or six sources with the
tem. One channel is the same IFB mix-minus out-
optional Link Plus Activation kit) may be assigned
put as available on the console, while the second
as Telco inputs. These are special channel sources,
is a clean feed mix-minus output. To use this dual
with added functionality, that are covered in more
mix-minus output, the console must be linked to
detail in the following sections.
a VistaMax system and the Telco device’s Send, or
To Network, input must be connected to a Vis-
TELCO / CODEC OPERATION
taMax or Envoy I/O card. This type of connection
Each stand-alone or Link Activated NetWave
is most often used with dual channel ISDN re-
console can have two channel sources set as Telco
motes where the IFB output goes to the talent
1 and Telco 2. Consoles with Link Plus Activation
headphones at the remote while the clean feed goes
can have up to six channels designated as Telcos.
to a PA system at the remote broadcast site.
Typically, Telco inputs come from telephone callA winking button
(lit/dim/lit) indicates
the mix-minus source
and the source for the
record mix bus
When a Program bus is
the mix-minus source,
the audio is post-switch
and post-fader for
all channels.
ers or from live remotes (in the NetWave “Telco”
refers to any type of two-way device, including telephone hybrids, satellite transceivers, ISDN codecs
and two-way radios).
When Offline is the mixminus source, the signals
are normally pre-fader
(they can be set as postfader during console
setup). Offline is always
pre-switch.
Each Telco device has a Caller, or From Network, output that connects to the Telco channel
input. A NetWave mix-minus output, specifically
for that Telco device, goes from the console back
to the Send, or To Network, input on the Telco
TEL 1
TEL 2
A blinking button
(lit/off/lit) indicates
the mix-minus source
as well, but it also says
the Telco channel will
not be recorded since
it is not the record mix
bus
device.
The console’s two local Telco outputs (Mix-Minus) can also be called foldback or IFB (Interruptible Fold Back) outputs since the board operator can talk to either output. No matter which
With Telco 1 on,
press and hold the
On button to talk
to Telco 1
bus is assigned to these outputs, the audio is always minus the Telco audio (hence the term mix-
Telco Channel Features
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and hold the Off button
to talk to Telco 2
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The Telco channel sources should have been
Foldback is not active, the Telco channel’s on/off
identified by custom labels during installation (in
status does not affect the mix-minus bus selec-
lieu of the standard A / B labels). But, if not, Telco
tion–if Offline is active it’s the mix-minus bus.
channels have one distinctive feature: one bus as-
When the console has Auto Foldback active,
signment button will be winking (or blinking) be-
Offline goes to the mix-minus output whenever
cause, on the two Telco channels, the bus assign-
the Telco channel is off. Turning the Telco channel
ment buttons are multipurpose. They not only as-
on automatically switches that mix-minus signal
sign the Telco channel to one or more buses, they
to the lowest number program bus assigned on
also set which bus is used to create the mix-minus
the Telco channel. Turning the channel off, returns
signal. In addition, the buttons also identify
the mix-minus to the Offline bus.
whether or not that Telco channel is being sent to
Note that the mix-minus output can differ in
the Telco Record output. It’s a bit complicated but,
level substantially when changing between the
the following sections should clear things up.
Offline bus and one of the Program buses. This is
because the offline bus is pre-switch and typically
THE TELCO MIX-MINUS OUTPUTS
pre-fader (although it can be set to be post-fader
The mix-minus outputs are always a main bus
during console setup), whereas the Program buses
(PGM 1, PGM 2, PGM 3, PGM 4 or Offline) as-
are always post-switch and post-fader.
signed on that Telco channel. Every channel assigned to the mix-minus bus (including the other
Telco Operation with Auto Foldback Active
Telco channels) appears in that mix-minus out-
When the console is set up with Auto Foldback
put, but it is always minus its own Telco input.
active, each Telco channel’s foldback mix auto-
Which bus is the mix-minus signal is identified
matically toggles between an assigned program
by a winking or blinking bus assignment button
bus while the channel is on and the Offline bus
for each Telco channel. A winking button (the but-
while the channel is off.
ton is on, dims, then is full on again) indicates two
things: first, that it’s the mix-minus bus, and sec-
When the Channel is On: PGM 1 is the foldback
ond, that it’s feeding the Telco Record output.
mix source. If it’s not assigned, then the source is
A blinking button (where the button is lit, then
selected in this order; PGM 2, PGM 3, PGM 4,
goes off, then is lit again) also indicates the mix-
then Offline.
minus bus, but it means that Telco channel is not
assigned to the Telco Record bus and so will not
When the Channel is Off: The Offline bus is the
be recorded.
foldback mix bus. If it’s not assigned (unlit) then
How is the winking/blinking bus assignment
there is no foldback audio—except for talkback.
button determined? In part, by whether or not the
Auto Foldback mode is active on the console.With
Setting Auto Foldback active is most often used
Auto Foldback off, which is the default setting, the
for call-in contests or interviews where a caller
Offline bus has priority, followed by PGM 1, PGM
will go live to air. Typically, only the talent or board
2, PGM 3, then PGM 4. This means that when-
operator’s mic channel and the caller’s Telco chan-
ever the Offline bus is selected on a Telco channel,
nel are assigned to Offline. While the Telco chan-
it will be winking and the mix-minus output for
nel is off, the caller can hear the talent/board op-
that Telco will be the Offline bus. Also, when Auto
erator thru their mic feeding the Offline bus.
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Using NetWave
The talent can hear the caller by assigning the Telco
TELCO RECORD OUTPUT
channel to cue. In this setup, the caller can hear
A two-channel Telco Record output, with the
the talent mic all the time, unless it is unassigned
caller on the left channel and the talent (signals
from the Offline bus.
assigned to the mix-minus bus) on the right chan-
If, while the caller is waiting to go on-air, they
nel, is available for use with phone call editors
like the VoxPro®.
must listen to something like a “contest rules and
regulations” recording, then it is best to only as-
The console does not have a dedicated local Telco
sign the recording playback channel and the caller
Record output, but the Program 4 analog output
to Offline. The talent can then press the caller’s
can alternately be assigned as the Telco Record
Off button to talk to the caller, or they could mo-
output. Linked consoles have the stereo Telco
mentarily assign their mic to Offline to talk to the
Record output as one of their network signals.
caller without pressing Telco talkback.
TELCO RECORD OUTPUT SUMMARY
LEFT All Telco channels assigned to the
CHANNEL record mix bus
When the caller then goes live on-air (the Telco
channel is on), the foldback automatically switches
to PGM 1 (assuming the air feed is the Program 1
RIGHT All non-Telco channels assigned to the
CHANNEL record mix bus
bus) so that the caller hears everything else going
NOT Any channel NOT assigned to the
RECORDED record mix bus
out on-air minus their own voice.
Auto Foldback Off (default operation)
The Record Summary, above, lists which sig-
When Auto Foldback is off, the Telco channel
nals get recorded. But, since the Telco record mix
has a different bus priority order for selecting the
bus is affected by whether Auto Foldback is active
foldback feed.
or not, here is a more detailed explanation of how
When the Channel is On or Off, the primary
the Telco Record output is affected by the Auto
foldback source is Offline. If it is not assigned, then
Foldback mode setting.
the program buses are used in this order: PGM 1,
PGM 2, PGM 3, PGM 4.
Auto Foldback is off (default setting):
Auto Foldback Off is the most common setting
The record mix bus priority is Offline, then PGM
for recording callers for later broadcast or for a
1, PGM 2, PGM 3, PGM 4.
live remote where a “broadcast” feed to the remote
When Offline is the record mix source, it doesn’t
site is required.
matter whether the channels are on or off. If a
In a remote broadcast, when the remote talent
non-Telco channel is assigned to the Offline bus,
channel goes from off-air to on-air, the foldback
then it will be in the right channel of the Telco
mix should not change. In this case, select only
Record output.
PGM 1 on the Telco channel and the PGM 1
All Telco channels assigned to the Offline bus
foldback will always be sent to the remote, regard-
get mixed together on the left channel of the Telco
less of whether the channel is on or off. If a special
Record output. Any that are not assigned to the
remote broadcast mix is required, construct it us-
Offline bus are not recorded.
ing the Offline bus and it will be the foldback feed,
When a program bus is the record mix source,
regardless of the program bus assignments and
then only those channels (including the Telco chan-
whether the channel is on or off.
nels) that are turned on and assigned to the record
mix bus will be recorded.
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TELCO RECORD OUTPUT EXAMPLE
(with Auto Foldback set to off )
Because the console only has two local mix-minus outputs, the four additional mix-minus out-
Record Mix
Bus assignment
(priority is Offline,
then PGM 1, PGM 2,
PGM 3 and PGM 4)
Offline button
winks (lit/dims/lit)
to indicate the
record bus
assignment
Using NetWave
puts are routed signals that go through the VisPGM 1 blinks
(lit/off/lit) to
indicate it is
NOT being
recorded since
it is not assigned
to the record bus
(the Offline bus)
TEL 1
taMax system. To a board operator, this is not an
issue since this routing is done transparently and
follows the same rules as outlined previously (mixminus routing is performed automatically following the bus assignments and whether Auto
TEL 2
Foldback is on or off).
Having six Telcos in the console will complicate how the Telco record bus output is used, especially if Auto Foldback is active, since all Telco
channels must be On in order to use a PGM bus
as the Telco Record source.
TELCO RECORD OUTPUT EXAMPLE
(with Auto Foldback set to on)
Channel on/off
status does not
affect the Telco
Record Output
when Auto
Foldback is off.
Telco 1
Record Mix Bus
assignment
(priority is Offline,
when all Telcos are
off. When any Telco
is on, the priority is
PGM 1, then 2, 3,
PGM 4 and Offline)
Telco 2
Auto Foldback is active:
Program 1 winks
(lit/dims/lit) to
indicate it's the record
bus assignment.
In this mode, the record mix source follows the
on/off state of all of the Telco channels. When all
TEL 1
TEL 2
Telco channels are on, then PGM 1 is the primary
record mix (if it is not assigned, then PGM 2, PGM
3, PGM 4 or Offline is used in that order). When
Channel on/off
status affects the Telco
Record Output when
Auto Foldback is on!
all Telco channels are off, then Offline is the record
mix source.
Note: Offline feeds are always pre-switch. They
When Telco 1 is
turned off, the
record mix bus
changes to the
Offline bus if all
other Telco channels
are also off.
are normally set as pre-fader, but may be changed
during console setup to be post-fader.
LINK PLUS ACTIVATION
When the console is linked to a VistaMax system using Link Plus, up to six channel sources
can be set as Telco channels. Each Telco has its
own mix-minus and subsequently can be individually talked to using the channel’s On or Off buttons.
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Telco 1
Telco 2
Offline blinks
(lit/off/lit) to
indicate Telco 2
is NOT being
recorded
because the
channel is not
turned on and
Program 1 is the
record mix bus
3
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Linking
NetWave
4
T
is then that NetWave’s parent device. This
means that it controls the signal routing to and
his chapter covers setup, configuration and
from that console. Connect the console’s rear
panel Link jack to an available Hub card facet
use of linked NetWave consoles within VistaMax
using a CAT-5e/CAT-6 crossover cable. Cable
runs up to 300 feet [100M] are supported. Once
audio management systems. Two Monitor panel
connected, a second Monitor panel label, Vis-
labels (VistaMax Enabled and VistaMax Linked)
nection has been established.
taMax Linked, lights to indicate a good conOnce both labels are lit, the next step is to
light up when the NetWave is properly linked
configure the NetWave console signals using VistaMax Control Center (VMCC). This involves
with a VistaMax system. If the two labels are not
naming the NetWave’s audio sources; selecting
which of these signals should be added to com-
lit, the information in this chapter does not apply
munity member include lists; and configuring
any Dual Router panels that were installed in
to that NetWave since it is not a linked console.
the console.
The VistaMax system must be running 500series (build 501.70 or later) operating system
Linked NetWave Consoles
code; the VistaMax Control Center (VMCC) setup
The first step to link a NetWave console with
software must be version 2, build 2092 or later;
a VistaMax system is to install a Link Activa-
and Community Monitor (CM) must be version
tion kit (99-1425 Link Activation or 99-1426
3.85 or later.
Link Plus Activation). When the console is pow-
If the VistaMax system is new, all of these
ered back up after the kit is installed the Moni-
should be correct, but when the NetWave is be-
tor Control panel’s VistaMax Enabled label lights
ing added to an existing VistaMax system, the
to indicate the kit was properly installed.
system devices may be running older software.
The second step is to physically link the Net-
The current versions for each of these programs
Wave to a VistaMax or Envoy cardframe, which
(as of the ship date of the console) was supplied
with the console on the 99-5001 NetWave CDROM.
Even newer versions of each program may
be available on the Harris PR&E FTP site
(ftp.pre.com). See the Service chapter (page 51) for information about logging into this site.
RJ-45 Link Connector on the rear panel
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VERIFYING SOFTWARE VERSIONS
nel source on any channel to be set to use
To identify which version of software is run-
this destination (in lieu of using the local
ning on VistaMax system devices, open up Com-
analog and digital input) as its input. Thus,
munity Monitor (on the admin computer), then
any VistaMax signal (even one with logic)
select View and Status. The Vers column in this
can be set as the input on any channel.
window lists the code version running on each
• One local signal (the analog or digital
device in the system.
input) from each channel is a VistaMax
VistaMax devices running the last released
source—regardless of whether that local
version of 400-series code (build 445.10 or later)
input is even used on the console. These
can be used with NetWave, but to take full ad-
signals can be routed to any VistaMax
vantage of the NetWave’s linked features, the
system destination, independent of how it
code should be upgraded to 500-series. In addi-
is used on the console.
tion, 400-series code systems should upgrade
• The two External Monitors (Ext 1 and
Community Monitor and VMCC as well since
Ext 2) are assigned specific VistaMax des-
these are required to use the 500-series code.
tinations so that air monitors or other sig-
To view the Community Monitor version, click
nals can be routed to the console. Either,
the menu bar item About. For 500-series code,
or both, of these inputs can be set to use
version 3.85 or later is required. To view the
their routed signal in lieu of their local
VMCC version, click on Help then About VMCC.
input connection (Ext In 1 and Ext In 2).
Version 2 (build 2092 or later) must be used
• The four program buses are VistaMax
with 500-series code.
sources that can be routed to any Vis-
A customer document: 71-2002_500-
taMax destination.
series_code_update.pdf, is included on the 995001 CD-ROM. It has information on migrat-
• The cue bus, in stereo, is a VistaMax
ing from 400-series to 500-series operating sys-
source that can be routed to any VistaMax
tem code. It is best to contact Harris studio prod-
destination.
ucts tech support for assistance before perform-
• The Telco Record output is a VistaMax
ing an operating system software upgrade.
source that can be routed to any VistaMax
destination.
LINKED NETWAVE FEATURES
• The two Telco mix-minus outputs are also
NetWave consoles, linked to a VistaMax sys-
VistaMax sources, plus the routed signals
tem, have these upgraded features:
are dual-channel: one channel is a clean
• Each NetWave channel is assigned a spe-
mix-minus feed, the second is an IFB sig-
cific VistaMax destination on its parent
nal (the same signal used on the local
device. This allows either the A or B chan4-2
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mix-minus outputs). With Link Plus Ac-
tray icon and select Show Monitor Display.
tivation, there can be up to six Telco chan-
Click on the menu item View, then select Sta-
nels. Subsequently, there are six dual chan-
tus to view a list of the VistaMax community
nel mix-minus signals going to the Vis-
members. An example of the Status display,
taMax system.
with a NetWave console connected, is shown
at the top of page 4-2. A “MAC address” is
To activate these various new features, the
used to identify the frame size of the Net-
NetWave console, through its parent VistaMax
Wave since the NetWave does not have a true
or Envoy card frame, is set up using VMCC.
MAC address.
With the new NetWave console and its TINI
cards shown in the CM display, the network
Linked NetWave Setup
is properly communicating with the new console. If the console does not appear in the
This chapter assumes the reader has a work-
display, check that the LAN and Link cables
ing knowledge of VistaMax terms and proce-
are connected properly and that the setup com-
dures and that a VistaMax community has al-
puter is running the CM software (version 3.85
ready been set up and is working properly. Re-
or later) that is compatible with 500-series
fer to the VistaMax (75-52) or Envoy (75-55)
VistaMax code. Earlier versions did not sup-
manuals for general VistaMax system informa-
port NetWave consoles and Envoy card
tion and VMCC software usage. This chapter
frames.
builds upon those manuals, presenting specific
2 VMCC (
information for setting up NetWave consoles for
use in an existing VistaMax system running 500-
)
It is assumed VMCC has already been used
series code.
to setup the other members of the VistaMax
To set up a newly linked NetWave console,
community and that it is now being used to
the correct versions of Community Monitor (CM)
add a new NetWave console to the existing
and the VistaMax Control Center (VMCC) must
community—and that community is active
be installed (as listed on page 4-2) and running
in VMCC. The VMCC program’s main graphi-
on the VistaMax system’s setup computer; the
cal interface features are identified on the
NetWave console’s VistaMax Linked and Vis-
following page.
taMax Enabled labels must be lit; and the setup
Refer to the VistaMax or Envoy manual on
computer, the NetWave’s parent device, and any
using VMCC to set up a VistaMax commu-
Dual Router TINI cards installed into the Net-
nity before continuing with these instructions.
Wave, must be networked together on the Vis-
Click the VMCC File menu item, then select
taMax LAN.
Inspect Community. A community inspection
1 Community Monitor (CM)
Normally CM is already running on the
setup computer with its miniature icon in the
taskbar tray. If not, click the desktop icon
(
VMCC Inspection Window
) to start the program. Right-click on the
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Editing Pane
Community Explorer Pane
Community Summary Pane
Menu items
(File, Edit, Tools)
Hide Summary
Pane button
Community Name
To Reorder Summary List,
click #, Address, or Name
Community Devices
R = RMXdigital
B=BMXdigital
N=NetWave
E= Edge device
Active Device
(parameters shown in
the editing pane)
Left Pane Activity
Selection Tabs
Saved Status Flag
Saving Database Icon
VMCC, graphical interface features
window opens to show all the VistaMax de-
Note: When the TINI card was in-
vices detected, including the new NetWave
stalled as part of the Dual Router
console, any Dual Router TINI cards, and
upgrade, the console name and which
the other existing VistaMax devices (consoles,
two fader channels that TINI controls
card frames and edge devices) in the com-
should have been written on the la-
munity.
bel on the TINI’s antistatic bag. This
can be used to verify each TINI card’s
The other community members don’t need
assignments during configuration.
to be reinspected, so uncheck them (doubleclick on their Inspect check boxes to remove
the checkmark). The only devices that should
Click Inspect to inspect the NetWave and
remain checked are the NetWave console and
Dual Router panels. The information line
any TINI cards installed as part of the Dual
shows Done when the inspection completes.
Router kit upgrades.
Click Continue to move to the window show-
TINI cards show up in the list with their
ing the inspection results. With a new con-
MAC address shown in the Name column (as
sole there will be no slot conflicts or critical
shown on the previous page) and their Type
issues, so click Accept.
is set as 1/1 Dest Source Selector. If neces-
After a few seconds (depending upon how
sary, widen the Name column to show the
large the community is) the console will ap-
full MAC address (point the mouse next to
pear as a new community member in the Com-
the Type heading and click/hold on the left-
munity Explorer pane, along the left side of
right arrow symbol that pops up, drag right
the VMCC window. This pane shows each de-
to open up the Name column width).
vice in the VistaMax community.
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3 Edit the Device Settings
After an inspection, the new console should
be selected (if it’s not, click once on the console name in the Community Explorer pane
NetWave Source Name Entry Pane in VMCC
to highlight its name). The right side editing
pane shows the device settings for the new
Each Signal Summary pane (Sources and
console, as shown below.
Destinations) allows the default In Room
Name, Community Name, and Description
to be edited, and each Link w/Next and Hidden column checkbox to be checked or unchecked, as required, for each source and destination.
By default, all sources and destinations are
NetWave Parameter Setup Pane in VMCC
linked stereo signals with the right channel
hidden. To change a signal, like a mic input,
Give the console a unique name since each
to mono, uncheck the Link w/Next column
size frame uses the same default name (i.e.,
box for the left channel of the signal. If the
NetWave_24). Enter a console name (up to
right channel input will also be used, then
10 alphanumeric characters can be used with
uncheck its Hidden column box.
The Sources pane shows the signals from
one or more underlines, spaces are not al-
the NetWave that the VistaMax system sees.
lowed) in the Console Name entry box.
Verify that the parent device information
These include one input from each channel
(Name, e.g., Vista Rack; Hub card, e.g., Slot
(which input is used, analog or digital, is de-
5 (Hub 0); and Facet, e.g., Facet 5) is cor-
fined by the DSP & I/O card channel setup
rectly entered since this defines the source
buttons) along with the various program, cue
and destination signal numbers assigned to
and Telco signals.
that NetWave console. If these are incorrectly
The In Room Names are what appear in
defined, the console will not receive the cor-
VistaMax selector panels and Dual Router
rect signals and signals from the console will
panels throughout the system when Tier Nam-
not route correctly.
ing Convention 1 is used. The In Room Name
can be up to 10 alphanumeric characters long.
Spaces, dashes, underlines, forward and back
4 Name and Define the Console Signals
Once the device settings are edited, the sig-
slashes, and periods are allowed in these
nal names and modes can be defined for the
names. On stereo signals, only the left name
two types of console signals: sources and des-
is used. Typically, the Description column and
tinations. To access the signal name entry
the names for the various bus signal names
panes, click the + button next to the NetWave
are left at their default settings.
console name in the Explorer pane to open
Note that duplicate names are allowed, so
the console tree. Click the Signal Summary
use care to create unique names in order to
+ button, then highlight Sources to bring up
prevent signal selection confusion that dupli-
the following VMCC display:
cate names could cause.
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Community Names are only used when Tier
assigned to a Parent Device (the same par-
Naming Convention 2 or 3 is used. The Com-
ent as the NetWave console) and; given a
munity Name is limited to four characters
unique device IP address. This information
since up to six characters are used up by the
should have been written on the TINI card’s
Tier 2 and Tier 3 name prefixes. These nam-
antistatic package label when the TINI was
ing conventions are typically only used when
installed into the Dual Fader panel.
multiple stations are networked together in
Once this information is entered into VMCC,
large VistaMax systems. When Tier 1 is used,
right click on the TINI’s name in the Ex-
the Community Names are not used and can
plorer pane to pop up the Convert to Dual
be left at their defaults. For additional infor-
Router selection box to define the device as
mation on Tier Naming Conventions, refer
a Dual Router panel. The TINI’s icon will
to the VistaMax or Envoy manual.
automatically move under the parent device
The Destination pane shows the signals com-
and be selected (if not, expand the parent
ing from the VistaMax system going to the
device, then click on the Dual Router TINI
channels and to the external monitor selec-
to open up the device pane).
tors. Their In Room Names are only used
The Parent Device selection box will again
during setup and on Source-Destination se-
be empty, so click the down arrow to select
lector panels, so these are normally left at
the NetWave console that panel is installed
their default settings.
in (e.g., NetWave_16). Assign each of the
Dual Router TINI cards in like manner.
Once all TINIs are redefined as Dual Router
5 Setup Dual Router TINI Cards
If one or more Dual Router kits were in-
panels, in order to have them now appear
stalled, then they need to be setup at this time.
under their own consoles (instead of under
When the community was inspected, the Dual
the consoles’ parent devices) may require that
Router TINI cards were listed in the Explorer
the VMCC community be reopened. Select File,
pane as SSD_1_1 (a dual source selector that
then Open Community and select the
controls two destinations).
community’s name.
Each TINI must now be: given a unique
The TINI cards appear under the NetWave
name (typically identifying the two Dual
consoles in the Dual Routers branch. The TINI
Fader channels it controls, e.g., CH_3_4);
cards can now be “bound” to the two Dual
Fader channels that each TINI controls. First,
click on a Fader to open up its Binding Pane,
then click on the down arrow in the Bind to
Fader entry box to show which TINI cards
Binding the TINI cards to a Dual Fader Panel
Setting the TINI’s Parent Device in VMCC
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are available to be bound to those two chan-
ferentiate them from signals). Macros are
nels. In the above example, only TINIs
special setup files that run on the console’s
CH_3_4 and CH_5_6 can be selected since
parent device.
CH_1_2 has already been bound to Faders 1
NetWave macros are typically used to set
& 2. Since Faders 5 & 6 are selected, high-
up Telco channel routing when multiple Telco
lighting CH_5_6 selects that TINI to bind to
devices are shared between studios. In this
those two channels.
case, the macro file includes a route command for the Telco device’s From Network
output to channel 5 and a route command to
6 Setup the Dual Router Parameters
Once a TINI is bound to a pair of channels,
route the mix-minus output for that Telco
the Sources and Macros entry boxes are popu-
channel to the To Network input on the Telco
lated with the VistaMax devices and the
device.
sources that are available to the NetWave
console’s parent device.
7 Provision Files
From these lists of signals, only sources and
Once the NetWave signals are defined and
macros that will be typically needed for each
the TINI cards are associated with channels
channel should be selected and then included
and the channel include lists are created, these
by clicking the double right arrow button
new settings must be used to create new con-
(>>). Note that Dual Router channels can
figuration files by Provisioning new files.
always view the complete list of sources avail-
Click the Provisioning tab at the bottom of
able to the console by using the channel’s
the Community Explorer pane to switch to
Include All function, so it is best to keep the
the Provisioning window. There are only two
Include list short so that board operators
buttons at the top of the left pane: Provision
don’t have to search through a long list to
and Distribute.... Click the Provision button
find a desired signal.
to create new setup and configuration files
(using the parameters entered in the editing
pane) for the NetWave console.
Provisioning modifies the console’s parent
device configuration files to add in the new
information that was just entered in the Community Explorer window. The files can be
double checked in the right pane by selecting one of the files to view (click the + button
next to a community member’s name to drop
down a list of the setup files VMCC created).
Setting the Sources Available for each Dual Router
Even though the NetWave console will also
be shown in the list, no files are actually sent
In the example, above, for Faders 5 & 6,
to the console since all of its configuration
channel 5 includes three macros, which show
data is stored on the parent device.
up in the list along with the signals (hence
Highlight a file name, like Edge Device
the ! at the beginning of their names to dif-
Info (shown at the top of the next page) to
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click on the Enable boxes to add or remove
the check mark).
Viewing Provisioned Files
File Distribution Selection window in VMCC
display the file contents in the right hand
Provision Editor pane. Even though files can
Click Distribute to download the provi-
be manually edited in the provision editor
sioned files to the enabled devices. When
pane, this should NOT be done on a normal
Force Download was selected in the previous
basis as any edits will be overwritten the next
screen, as shown above, then each device will
time the Provision button is clicked.
“Reestablish Device Identity (RESET).” Normally, when a NetWave is added, only the
7 File Distribution
publish files are changed, so an initialize
After double checking the provisioned files,
router will be performed. This is less intru-
the final step is to distribute the provisioned
sive then the Reset command, and should
files to the console’s parent device. Clicking
cause minimal signal disruption.
the Distribute... button opens a window with
The edgedevice.ini file will also have
the three distribution options: perform a nor-
changed if any TINI Dual Routers were
mal console download (where only changed
added. This causes an init RCED (initialize
files are replaced on the console); perform a
Remote Control Edge Devices) command to
forced download (where all console files are
be performed which causes each edge device
replaced by the files provisioned by VMCC);
served by the parent device to be reset. This
or save the provisioned files to the setup
means existing source selector panels cannot
computer’s hard drive.
be used for about three to five minutes while
the panels restart and reread the updated
Click a radio button to select the distribution method, then click the Next button. If
edgedevice.ini file information.
Local Download is selected, a save dialog
box opens to the My Documents folder. If
necessary, change folders, then click Save.
When Normal or Force Download is selected, VMCC opens a Device Specific Distribution window while checking that it can communicate with the various community devices.
This window also lists the action that will be
Device-Specific Distribution List Window
taken after the files are distributed. To send
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SIGNAL SETUP DETAILS
Signal Format (Stereo or Mono)
This section presents additional details about
All NetWave AMP MOD IV audio connec-
the NetWave signals and their VMCC settings,
tors (analog and digital) carry two signals. By
as previously outlined in the step-by-step instruc-
default, each connector is defined as a stereo
tions.
connection with the left, or first signal, assigned
an odd signal number and the right, or second
signal, being assigned the next even signal num-
In Room & Community Names, Description
The In Room Name is always displayed on
ber. Stereo linking ensures the two signals are
Source Selectors and Dual Routers that are
treated as one source or destination for proper
hosted on the console’s parent device. Each of
phase, timing and signal routing.
these names can be up to ten alphanumeric char-
This stereo relationship is set by a checkmark
acters long. This name is also used in other
in the Link w/Next column, which sets the sig-
rooms when they are using Tier 1 naming con-
nal as being stereo linked with the next signal.
ventions. See the VistaMax or Envoy manuals
Typically, this is done on an odd-numbered sig-
for more details on Tier naming.
nal with the next even numbered signal to ensure the two signals are on one connector.
To change a stereo signal into two mono signals, remove the checkmark in the Link w/Next
column by double-clicking on it. The two signals will now be treated as two separate mono
signals. When a mono signal is routed to a NetWave channel strip, it automatically appears
Tier Naming Convention is set
on each VistaMax device
on both the left and right channels.
The Community Name is displayed on devices
Hidden Signals
hosted by devices using Tier 2 or Tier 3 naming
On stereo signals, the right channel is Hidden
conventions. The name is limited to four-char-
so that only the one name (the left channel’s)
acters since it follows a three character Call
appears in source selector lists. A Hidden sig-
Group prefix (which is set in the console’s par-
nal is one with a checkmark in the Hidden col-
ent device main pane) and a Name Radix di-
umn. This means it is not available to be added
vider (set in the community pane).
to any signal include list.
The Description column is simply used to
To change the Hidden status, double-click on
identify the signal in other VMCC screens. It is
the checkmark to remove it, or double-click in
not used by the VistaMax system.
the empty box to add a checkmark.
To edit signal names and definitions, click on
A quick way to set the checkmarks for an en-
the In Room Name, Community Name or De-
tire console is to click once to highlight a col-
scription and edit them as required. If too many
umn entry and then use the keyboard space bar
characters are entered, or if an illegal charac-
to check or uncheck that check box. Use the
ter is entered, a red exclamation point and er-
keyboard up and down arrow keys to quickly
ror warning box will be shown allowing the er-
step through the list, pressing the spacebar as
ror to be corrected or the entry to be discarded.
required to toggle the check box status.
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FTP Voyager (or other FTP program) to the Vis-
Included Signal Lists
taMax server.
Only those signals without checkmarks in the
Hidden column can be added to any include
list. An Include List defines a group of signal
Note: Macros can cause multiple au-
sources or destinations. Include lists are used in
dio and logic routes to occur when they
the routers.ini file, the edgedevice.ini file, the
are taken. They could also cause ses-
init.mac file and in macro files. The source in-
sion or macro files to be loaded on
clude list sets which signals are available for
any device in the system. Needless to
routing (i.e., in the edgedevice.ini file they set
say, macros are very powerful, caus-
which ones are shown in the Dual Router and
ing signal routing changes to take
source selector displays). The destination include
place that may affect other users in
list, in the routers.ini file, sets which destina-
the VistaMax system, so they should
tions can have signals routed to them.
always be used with caution.
To edit the NetWave console’s signal list,
NETWAVE SIGNAL NUMBERS
highlight its parent device’s name, then highlight the NetWave console’s name in the Source
Macro files use signal numbers to define sources
Include Signals list. All of the unhidden source
and destinations. Thus, an understanding of how
names appear in this list. Using standard Win-
signals are identified in the NetWave console is
dows selection techniques, select the desired sig-
essential. The netwave_signal_numbers.pdf file on
nals, then click the double right arrow key (>>)
the 99-5001 CD-ROM lists every possible Net-
to add these signals to the parent device’s In-
Wave source and destination signal number in a
clude Signals list. This makes the selected sig-
spreadsheet. A signal has one of 96 possible sig-
nals available to be routed to any VistaMax
nal numbers, corresponding to which Hub card
destination.
facet the Link cable is plugged into and which
card frame slot the Hub card is in.
Repeat this procedure for the Destination Include List. Typically only the channels with Dual
The examples that follow all show one Net-
Router panels are included in this list.
Wave console plugged into the card frame de-
To remove any sources from the Include List,
fined as device 40. The console’s Link cable is
highlight the signals then click the double left
plugged into facet 4 of Hub card 0.
The first page of the netwave_signal_
arrow key (<<).
numbers.pdf file shows the NetWave console’s
Macro Files
sources for Hub 0, facet 4, as being signal 257
(the console input set as Source 1, left channel) to
signal 320 (cue, right channel).
Macro files are text files with the suffix .mac.
Macro files created for the NetWave console
Pages 4 - 6 of the PDF file show the destination
are stored in the SesFiles folder on the VistaMax
numbers for NetWave consoles. Sources and des-
Server (storage card/DATA/SesFiles)
tinations use the same number set, thus, for Hub
assigned as the parent device for that console.
0, facet 4, destination 257 is the left-most Dual
Macros can be created on the setup computer,
Fader channel (channel 1) while signal 308 (the
or another computer, using a text-only editor like
last destination on a NetWave-24 console) is the
Windows® Notepad, and then transferred using
right channel of External Monitor 2.
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These signal numbers are used by VMCC to
Include_2_1_1= entry line to define the
sources available to that channel.
generate the setup files, and are shown in the Local
Signal # column on the source and destination
The routers.ini and edgedevice.ini
signal panes. The Device Number is listed on
entries are automatically generated by VMCC,
the main pane for each VistaMax device (Net-
during provisioning, following the signals and
Wave consoles do not have separate device num-
macros that were included on the parent device’s
bers, they use their parent’s device number).
main pane and set in the Sources and Macros
include pane for each Dual Router channel.
DUAL ROUTER SOURCES
SECTION HEADERS
For a source to appear on a Dual Router
panel, that source signal number must be listed
Macro files consist of sections, which are de-
in the parent device’s routers.ini file, as
fined by a section header followed by one or
shown below:
more entry lines. The section header defines an
action while the entry lines define what occurs.
[SrcInclude]
Include_1_1=D40.65,95,257,259,261,263-287
Include_1_2=D40.M1-6
The most common macro section header used
on a NetWave is [RouterCommand_1]. Here
The above example shows the sources and
is an example of its use to route two signals
macros on a cardframe (device 40), which has
between a cardframe and a NetWave console:
one NetWave console connected to Hub 0, facet
[RouterCommand_1]
take_1=D40.71,D40.265
take_2=D40.315,D40.93
4. Since this list might also include every source
from every device in the VistaMax system, a
The Router Command section defines routes.
more manageable list of sources, specific for
There can be only one Router Command sec-
each channel, is derived from this all-inclusive
tion in a macro, but it can define up to 64 routes,
routers.ini file list. This include list is saved
from take_1 to take_64, in numeric order.
in the edgedevice.ini file, which is also
For info on using other macro section head-
stored on the parent device.
ers, refer to the VistaMax or Envoy manual.
The edgedevice.ini file has a separate
include list for each Dual Router channel that
MACRO FILE ENTRY LINES
limits the number of sources one has to search
In the Router Command section, each route
through to find a useful source for each chan-
is defined by an entry line. Each entry line
nel. This example was generated by the settings
(take_x=source,destination) must be
in the illustration on page 4-7:
listed in numeric order and must be on a sepaInclude_1_1_1=D40.71,73,87
Include_1_1_2=D40.M4-6
Include_2_1_1=D40.65-69,77,83,265,267,271
rate line. The sources and destination signals
are identified by device number, a period and
their local signal number (e.g., D40.71).
Since each Dual Router panel controls two
channels, there are two sets of include lists shown
Comments can be added to macro entry lines
above. The left channel has two entry lines
to clarify what the entry line is for and help
(Include_1_1_1= and Include_1_1_2=)
others understand the purpose of the macro:
[RouterCommand_1]
take_1=D40.71,D40.265;Hybrid C to CH5
take_2=D40.315,D40.93;MM1 to Hybrid C
which separately list sources and macros. The
right channel on the Dual Router panel uses the
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ply adding additional Take command lines.
Here, the comment lines clarify the two routes
between Hybrid C and a NetWave console. This
However, the converse does not apply: only
type of route is the most common usage for a
one signal can be routed to a destination. Rout-
macro on a NetWave console. The first line de-
ing a second signal to a destination removes
fines Take 1, which routes source signal 71 (an
the first route’s signal, replacing it with the sig-
I/O card input on device D40, a VistaMax card
nal defined in the second route.
frame that is the parent device for the NetWave)
NetWave Logic Routing
to destination signal 265. Signal 265, per the
VMCC Signal Summary, is the channel 5 input
When the channel’s signal source is set as
for a NetWave console in Hub 0, facet 4.
Net Audio with Logic, the routed audio signal
Take 2 defines a route to send the mix-minus
from the VistaMax system has logic commands
output of Telco 1 (console source signal 315) to
embedded in the audio signal header to control
destination signal 93 on device 40.
the channel. The commands available to con-
When this macro is taken, the signal from
trol a NetWave channel are: channel on/off, cue
the Telco device (input 71 on a card frame) is
on, cough, ready, talk to CR and talk to Studio.
routed to channel 5 (this channel 5 source was
Any other logic commands assigned in VMCC
defined as Telco 1 during console setup). The
are ignored by NetWave channels.
Telco 1 mix-minus signal is then routed to the
Conversely, each NetWave channel sends logic
Telco device connected to output 93 on the card
commands to the VistaMax system using the
frame.
header of that channel’s VistaMax source sig-
Each route in a Router Command section is
nal—even when that signal is not the active
taken, in order, when the macro file is loaded or
source for the channel. Typically, the only com-
taken. Macros can be loaded by using a com-
mands used are the channel on and channel off
mand line interface on the setup computer or
commands. They can be used to trigger VistaMax
by taking the macro, just as if it were a source,
logic I/O card outputs to send out either Tally
on a Dual Router or a Source Selector panel.
or pulse commands.
Routes taken by a macro file are continuously
To do this, the logic signals are routed from
maintained until another macro file is loaded
the channel to a Logic I/O card using route
that changes the source-to-destination routing
commands. A typical example is shown on the
or when a new source is selected on a Dual
next page:
Router or a Source Selector panel for the destination. Routes are held, even if the console or
its parent device loses power, by a “persistence
file” that is constantly being updated as routes
are taken.
Multiple Routes
The macro examples shown so far route one
source to one destination, but any one source
can be routed to multiple destinations by simVMCC, Showing Studio Mic Input Logic Assignments
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[RouterCommand_1]
take_1=D40.257,D40.130
take_2=D40.259,D40.131
This shows the first two channels of a NetWave (connected to device 40, Hub 0, Facet 4)
being routed to the first two timeslots of a logic
card in slot 4 of an Envoy card frame (set as
device 40). Here the NetWave channel audio is
only used as a carrier, since it is the logic commands in the header that trigger the logic card
outputs. What commands are output were set in
the Logic Outputs pane of VMCC.
The VistaMax or Envoy manuals have additional information on VistaMax logic usage.
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Servicing
NetWave
5
T
the correct parts are ordered, have the Harris part
numbers available when ordering. For a list of
he NetWave console is designed to yield
parts, see page 5-2. Control panels, circuit boards
and assemblies may have long lead times, so or-
many years of continuous trouble-free operation. If
der accordingly.
Control panels, circuit boards and assemblies
a console does require service, please read through
returned to Harris for service, exchange or credit
must have an RA (Return Authorization) track-
this chapter for service information and available
ing number issued prior to their return. This number is assigned by the Technical Services Depart-
spare or replacement parts.
ment. Items received without an RA number written on the shipping label side of the packaging
Parts and Repair Services
may be refused or subject to additional handling
fees.
There are only a handful of field-replaceable
To order assemblies, visit the Harris Broadcast
parts on the NetWave (see page 5-2 for part num-
Communications Division service website
ber listing). Assemblies are field-replaceable, but
( w w w. b r o a d c a s t . h a r r i s . c o m / s u p p o r t /
are not field-serviceable. All assemblies, or their
fieldservice.asp), the Harris Premiere site (https:/
circuit boards, must be returned to Harris for
/premier.harris.com/broadcast/) or call the Har-
board-level repair.
ris BCD parts department at 217.221.7500.
NetWave technical information (selected sche-
To request an RA to return a part for service,
matics, PROM revision information, wiring dia-
contact the Pacific Design Center office:
grams, etc.) are available at this Internet support
Harris, Pacific Design Center
Technical Services Department
1493 Poinsettia Ave, Suite 143
Vista, CA 92081 USA
site: ftp://ftp.pre.com.
Log in (username) as: customer. The password is: pacific. All documents and schemat-
Service Phone: 760.936.4029
Fax: 760.936.4001
E-mail: [email protected]
ics are published in PDF format, so Acrobat
Reader 5.0 or later is required.
www.broadcast.harris.com
PARTS ORDERING AND REPAIR
INFORMATION
Spare fader panels, main circuit boards and
Serviced assemblies within the USA are shipped
other assemblies can be purchased through a sales
FOB Vista, CA using DHL two-day service, unless
representative, the Harris parts department or
otherwise specified. FedEx overnight and next
through the Harris Technical Services Department.
morning delivery are also available for most items.
To expedite the ordering process and to ensure
5-1
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Replacement Parts (cont.)
SPARE AND REPLACEMENT PARTS
Main component locations are shown on page 5-8
Harris #
80-1984-08
80-1984-16
80-1984-24
80-1993-08
80-1993-16
80-1993-24
90-1858-1
90-1997
90-1872-1
90-1872-2
90-1872-3
90-1998-1
90-1998-2
90-2125
95-1044
Serviceable Assemblies
Harris #
90-1990-08
90-1990-16
90-1990-24
90-2129
90-2130
99-1205
99-1206
99-1420
99-1421
99-1422
99-1423
Description or Use
Standard Display Assembly, NetWave-8
Standard Display Assembly, NetWave-16
Standard Display Assembly, NetWave-24
Dual Stereo Bargraph Meter PCA
Clock & Event Timer PCA
Rack mount 48-volt supply (2 RU)
In-line 48-volt supply
DSP & I/O card
Monitor & Output card
Monitor Control Panel
Dual Fader Panel
INSTALLATION KITS
Replacement Parts
Harris #
12-93
17-122
19-64
19-338
21-226-10
21-226-11
21-226-12
21-226-13
21-352-3
21-352-4
21-352-5
21-352-6
23-200
30-13
32-725
32-726
32-727
32-728
32-729
32-730
38-307A
50-27
70-160
75-54
80-1752
80-1981-08
80-1981-16
80-1981-24
80-1982-1
80-1982-2
80-1983-08
80-1983-16
80-1983-24
Description or Use
Reflector (NetWave-8)
Reflector (NetWave-16)
Reflector (NetWave-24)
Connector access cover (NetWave-8)
Connector access cover (NetWave-16)
Connector access cover (NetWave-24)
15-foot DC cable (99-1205 power supply to console)
Cue Speaker assy (23-200 speaker and cable)
H/P jack assy (17-122 jack and cable), NetWave-8
H/P jack assy (17-122 jack and cable), NetWave-16
H/P jack assy (17-122 jack and cable), NetWave-24
Serial Console display cable (NetWave-8 & -16)
Serial Console display cable (NetWave-24)
Blank Panel, two slots wide
Fader Assembly (Dual Fader and Monitor panels)
Console size-specific installation kits are shipped
Description or Use
10-character display (Dual Selector or Dual Router)
Headphone jack (without wiring)
Flex Cable, 50-conductor (between DSP & I/O cards)
12" red CAT-5 cable (panel power & comm.)
PROM, Monitor Control panel
PROM, Dual Fader panel
PROM, dual meter PCA
PROM, clock-timer PCA
PROM, non-linked, Output & Monitor card
PROM, Link Activation, Output & Monitor card
PROM, DSP & I/O card
PROM, Link Plus Activation, Output & Monitor card
Cue speaker
IEC line cord (USA style plug)
Rotary control knob
Fader knob (silver, standard)
Fader knob (red)
Fader knob (green)
Fader knob (blue)
Fader knob (yellow)
M3x6 chrome hex screw (panel and fader screws)
In-Line Power Supply (without IEC cord)
Set-Up Stylus Tool
NetWave Manual (printed version)
Lens (two per Dual Fader panel)
Palmrest (NetWave-8)
Palmrest (NetWave-16)
Palmrest (NetWave-24)
Left side panel
Right side panel
Display window (NetWave-8)
Display window (NetWave-16)
Display window (NetWave-24)
with each new console.
76-1900-xx Installation Kit Parts
Harris #
14-482
14-484
14-490
14-492
15-938-1
80-2132
Description
Qty for:
3-pin AMP MOD IV housing
6-pin AMP MOD IV housing
12-pin AMP MOD IV housing
14-pin AMP MOD IV housing
AMP MOD IV contact receptacles
blank display lens
76-1901 Tool Kit (optional)
Harris #
70-57
70-126
70-129
88-175
Description or Use
2mm Hex driver
AMP MOD IV crimp tool
AMP MOD IV pin extractor tool
Tool Pouch
Qty.
1
1
1
1
OPTIONAL UPGRADE KITS
These kits can be installed at the time of console
installation or any time thereafter.
Harris #
99-1424
99-1425
99-1426
99-1428-1
99-1990-16Q
99-1990-24Q
Description or Use
Dual Router upgrade (requires a Link Activation kit)
Link Activation Kit
Link Plus Activation Kit (for up to six Telcos)
Dual Selector kit with 16X2 Source Selector
Quad Meter Package for a NetWave-16
Quad Meter Package for a NetWave-24
5-2
H A R R I S
-08 -16 -24
12 20 28
21 29 37
8
16 24
2
2
2
286 454 622
8
16 24
C O R P O R A T
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Control Panel Service
Dual Fader Panel, Fader Test
These LEDs display the fader
output in binary code. Typically,
all are on when the fader is at
full on, and all are off when the
fader is at full off.
There is a diagnostic test mode built into each
Dual Fader and Monitor Control panel that allows
each button, fader and rotary pot to be individually tested to verify correct panel operation. It can
The red LED above the fader (B
or INC ALL) lights to indicate the
which fader is being tested.
only be accessed when the panel is first powered
by either power cycling the console or by individually unplugging the panel’s red cable.
CONTROL TEST MODE
To enter the Control Test mode on a Dual Fader
panel, within three seconds of applying power to
the panel, press and release the left Channel Off
button. To exit the Control Test mode, press the
right Channel On and Off buttons together.
Monitor Panel, Fader Test
To enter Control Test mode on a Monitor panel,
These LEDs display the
binary output from the
fader or pot under test.
Typically, all light up when
the fader/pot is at full on,
and all are off when the
fader/pot is at full off.
within three seconds of applying power, press and
release the Timer Start button. To exit the Control
Test mode, press the Timer Start and Stop buttons together.
When the Control Test mode is active, pressing
any button alternately lights and turns off the
The label directly above
the fader or pot lights to
indicate which fader or
pot is being moved.
LEDs in that button.
The bus select button LEDs (on Dual Faders)
or the monitor select button LEDs (on the Monitor Control panel) display the binary output from
one active fader or rotary pot (indicated by the lit
yellow or red label above that fader or pot). With
the control at full off, most or all of the LEDs are
off. When the control is at full on, most or all of
the LEDs are on). In between these points the
Control panels are not a field-serviceable assem-
LEDs cycle through a binary count. If all LEDs
bly, but they do have a limited number of field-
turn off anywhere in the middle of travel, it indi-
replaceable parts. All replaceable parts (10-char-
cates a defective pot or fader element.
acter display and lens, rotary and fader knobs,
fader) are listed on page 5-2.
PANEL CONSTRUCTION
Control panels can be removed or installed while
Each control panel consists of separate plastic
the console is powered, and on-air, without caus-
buttons sitting on a conductive plastic contact
ing any audio interruption or noises in the pro-
sheet.The switchboard PCA, fastened to the metal
gram audio. The new panel assumes the removed
faceplate with plastic inlay hold these in place.
panel’s button settings when plugged in. The only
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H A R R I S
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thing that may change are the fader levels, since
4 Fasten the panel to the frame using the 38-
these assume the new panel’s settings. A replace-
307A silver hex screws removed previously.
ment panel’s faders/pots must be set the same settings as the panel being replaced when it is re-
FADERS
placed while the console is on-air. Generally, it’s
There are no replaceable nor rebuildable parts
best to turn off both channels prior to unplugging
on NetWave fader assemblies. The faders are long-
a Dual Fader panel.
life, conductive plastic, single-element faders used
to control a DC voltage. No audio passes through
Before removing the Monitor panel, it is recom-
any fader or pot on the NetWave console.
mended that the monitor speaker power amplifi-
If coffee, soft drink or other sugared liquid has
ers be turned off and headphones be unplugged.
gotten spilled into a fader, remove the fader from
the panel as soon as possible. Hold the fader un-
REMOVING CONTROL PANELS
To remove a control panel from the frame:
der hot running water while moving the fader slider
1 Use a 2mm hex tool (70-57 or equivalent) to
back and forth to dislodge any sugars. Do not use
remove the four or six silver hex screws (38-
any soap or other chemical to clean the fader. Dry
307A). There are two screws top and bottom
the fader using a hair dryer or heat shrink gun set
on each Dual Fader panel. There are three
on a low-heat setting. The fader must be com-
screws top and bottom on the Monitor panel.
pletely dry before it is reinstalled.
2 Move the fader to the bottom of its travel and
If the fader movement is rough, either the lubri-
lightly squeeze the fader knobs together to
cant on the glide rails has evaporated or foreign
lift the panel up enough to unplug the red
material has gotten into the fader. If running the
cable from the bottom of the panel. On Dual
fader under hot running water does not help, then
Router panels, a second blue cable will have
the fader must be replaced as the design does not
to be unplugged as well.
allow disassembly or relubrication.
NOTE: If you need to replace one of
Fader Removal and Reinstallation:
the assemblies, contact Harris Techni-
1 Remove the control panel with the problem
cal Services Department for service or
fader from the frame.
replacement parts.
2 Remove the fader knob and the two front
panel fader hex screws (70-57 tool).
3 Press down on the fader slider, or pull on the
Installing Control Panels
To install a control panel into the frame:
fader assembly from below, to unplug the
1 Remove the blank panel covering the slots
problem fader from the control panel board.
where the control panel is to be installed.
4 Plug the replacement fader into the fader con-
2 Hold the panel so that the red cable can be
nector using pins 4, 5 and 6.
plugged into J5 on the panel. On Dual Router
5 Fasten the fader to the front panel using the
panels, plug in the blue cable into J3.
screws removed in Step 2. Snap the fader knob
3 Lower the panel into the frame so that it sits
onto the fader slider.
level on the top and bottom rails. It may be
6 Move the fader through its full travel to en-
necessary to adjust or coil the cable(s) so they
sure it does not bind or scrape along the con-
do not get pinched by the panel’s sides.
trol panel slider cutout.
5-4
H A R R I S
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Console Display Service
to clear the frame, then rotate it forward
laying it facedown on the padded material.
The meter and the clock-timer boards are lo-
The console display subassembly is con-
cated on the under side of the Console Display,
nected to the Monitor & Output board us-
which is a subassembly that is fastened to the main
ing two cables. Do not strain these cables
frame behind the control panels.
while removing the subassembly and placing it on the control panels.
Removing the Console Display
The console display must be removed from the
SAFETY NOTE: Touch the metal chas-
frame to change display settings, to connect a mas-
sis to dissipate static before adjusting
ter clock or a remote timer reset cable, or to in-
the multi-switches or plugging in a
stall the Quad Meter Package.
cable to J4. Do not touch any compo-
Each of these activities require accessing the
nents on the boards other than the
meter and clock-timer boards. The console should
multi-switches or connectors.
be powered off while removing and reinstalling
the display assembly. Two padded surfaces (shop
Reinstall the console display in reverse order,
towels, etc.) are required for this procedure.
making sure not to pinch any cables between metal
To remove the console display:
parts. Align the smoked display window holes with
1. Flip-up the rear connector cover to access
the clock set holes. The console display cover holds
the two 4-40 Philips screws holding the re-
the window in place.
flector in place. Remove these screws (rear
corners of the console display cover).
CLOCK TROUBLESHOOTING
2. Lift the reflector out of its slot, by its edges
If the clock’s colons are blinking, it indicates
only. Set it onto a padded surface to pro-
the clock has lost its ESE or SMPTE master time-
tect its mirrored surface.
code signal. This signal plugs into J4 on the clock-
3. Remove the console display cover screws
timer board. If the clock is supposed to be au-
(either two or four 4-40 Phillips screws, top
tonomous, verify that DS1-2 and DS1-5 are both
along the rear). Remove the console display
set off. See page 2-10 and 2-11 for information on
cover by lifting it straight up.
the clock and DS1 switch settings.
4. A smoked display window was sandwiched
Even though the ESE/SMPTE input on the
between the display cover and the main dis-
clock is balanced, polarity of the incoming signal
play subassembly. Set this off to the side.
is important. If reversed, the master clock signal
5. Remove all of the console display subas-
will not be detected. The + or hot lead must con-
sembly mounting screws (4-40 Phillips)
nect to J4, pin 5 and the - or shield lead must
along the front of the subassembly. These
connect to J4, pin 6. If a balanced cable is used,
sit just above the control panels. Use care
no shield connection is required.
when removing the screws.
6. To protect the control panels and console
EVENT TIMER TROUBLESHOOTING
display subassembly, lay padded material
If the tenths of seconds display is not function-
over the top half of the control panels. Lift
ing as expected, check the multi-switch setting on
the console display subassembly up enough
the clock-timer circuit board. DS1-1 sets whether
5-5
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the tenths of seconds are displayed while the event
CAUTION: To reduce the risk of
timer is running. The tenths of seconds are always
electric shock, do not disassemble
displayed while the event time is in Hold or Stop
the power supply. Refer servicing
modes.
to qualified service personnel.
If the event timer does not auto-reset as expected,
make sure the Auto button is lit on the Monitor
Control panel and that the channel setup param-
POWER SUPPLY CONNECTIONS
eter Timer Reset is active (LED is lit) on those
The in-line supply (99-1206) has a captive DC
channel sources that should be resetting the event
output cable, while the rack mount supply (99-
timer.
1205) has a detachable DC cable. Both use the
pinouts shown below for the 90-1858-1 cable,
which is the interconnection cable that goes from
METER TROUBLESHOOTING
Each meter is coupled through the clock-timer
the 99-1205 supply to the NetWave console.
board for power and signals. There is a flat cable
that connects the clock-timer (J6) to the Monitor
& Output board (J23). If neither meter is work-
90-1858-1 Cable Color Code/Pinout
ing, shut down the console and remove the Con-
Supply End Signal
Wire Color
Console End
1
+48 V
Red
1
2
+48 V
White
4
3
Shield
Clear cover
2
4
+48 V Return Black
6
5
+48 V Return Green
3
no connection
5
sole Display assembly and check that the meter
and clock-timer boards are firmly connected and
that both boards are securely fastened to the display assembly.
Check that the flat cable is properly plugged in
at each end. Also check that the switches on multiswitch DS3 on the meter board are fully set to
6 5 4
their on or off positions. The default settings for
NetWave is all switches set to their off positions.
48-Volt Supplies
1 2 3 4 5
PIN NUMBERING
WIRE INSERTION VIEW
Periodically check that the vent openings on the
PIN NUMBERING,
WIRE INSERTION VIEW
99-1205 Supply End
Console End
DC Power Cable Connectors
99-1205 rack mount supply are not blocked and
that there is no dust buildup on the top cover openings. On the 99-1206 in-line supply, periodically
check that it is not covered up by any materials
like cable bundles, papers, insulation, etc. It relies
on a free air flow around it to keep it cool.
A green LED, on the front of the rack mount or
on the top of the in-line power supply, indicates
that its 48-volt DC output is good.
5-6
H A R R I S
3 2 1
C O R P O R A T
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Product Description
Each card and panel has a DC-to-DC converter
to convert the +48 VDC into other DC voltages
The +48 volts from a 99-1205 or a 99-1206
required by the panels and cards. These include
power supply plugs into J21 on the Monitor &
±17 VDC for analog circuits, +5 VDC for digital
Output card. When a redundant supply is used, a
circuits and +3.3 VDC for FPGA circuits.
90-1995 Redundant Coupler couples the two
The Monitor Control panel uses a 12" red cable
power supplies into the NetWave through a pair
to plug into J28 on the Monitor & Output card for
of low-voltage drop Schottky diodes.
pwoer and signals. Each Dual Fader panel posi-
48 volts is fed to the DSP boards, along with
tion has a red cable plugged into a labeled jack on
the various system bus signals, via 50-conductor
a DSP & I/O card. Each position in the frame has
flex cables. These tie the Monitor & Output card
a red cable supplied with the frame.
and the DSP & I/O cards together in series. The
Each DSP & I/O card handles signals from eight
last DSP & I/O card (the DSP & I/O card farthest
inputs. Channel control is done using the eight
from the Monitor & Output card) has a 100 ohm
control strips, on the four Dual Fader panels
resistor pack plugged into RN1 to terminate these
plugged into that DSP & I/O card.
The Monitor & Output card also has DSP to
bus signals.
The +48 volts is routed to each control panel
sum the various system buses and then create the
using pins 4 and 5 of RJ-45 jacks. Pin 7 is the 48
physical outputs from the console. The monitor &
volt return. A balanced clock is on pins 1 and 2.
Output card also serves as the network interface
Pins 3 and 6 are the bidirectional data lines. Pin
for the VistaMax system by controlling the Vis-
8 is used to sense that the panel is present.
taMax Link connector. This Link is not active until
NetWave Console, Main Components
80-1993-X Connector
Access Cover
80-1983-X
Display
Window
99-1420 DSP & I/O Card
Console Display
Subassembly
80-1984-X
Reflector
23-200
Cue Speaker
99-1421 Monitor
& Output Card
19-338 Red
Cat-5 Cables
CAT-5 for
Channel
Strips
7 and 8
CAT-5 for
Monitor
Panel
Input Slot 8
Input Slot 7
Input Slot 6
CAT-5 for
Channel
Strips
5 and 6
Input Slot 5
Input Slot 4
CAT-5 for
Channel
Strips
3 and 4
Input Slot 3
99-1423 Dual Fader
Panels, or 90-2125
Dual Blank Panels,
are installed into
pair of input slots
Input Slot 2
80-1982-1
Left Side panel
Input Slot 1
CAT-5 for
Channel
Strips
1 and 2
80-1982-2
Right Side panel
99-1422
Monitor Panel
80-1981-X Palm Rest
17-122
H/P Jack
NOTE: Part numbers with an X suffix have three variations: use -08 for NetWave-8 parts, use -16 for NetWave-16 parts and -24 for NetWave-24 parts.
5-7
H A R R I S
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Service Setup Test Modes
one of the Link Activation kits is installed. The
99-1425 Link Activation kit activates the Link.
The 99-1426 Link Plus Activation kit both acti-
The DSP & I/O card setup controls have three
vates the Link and adds support for six Telco chan-
service modes available to help with service and
nels to the console.
maintenance of the NetWave console.
The first service mode is Data Path Test. It allows one set of parameters to be assigned to all
MONITOR & OUTPUT CARD STATUS
eight channels on a DSP & I/O card. It is entered
There are two LEDs near the right end of the
by pressing Option + Channel Down in any setup
card to indicate operational status:
• FAIL is off when the system is operating nor-
mode. If the Changes Pending LED was blinking,
mally. If it is on, it indicates abnormal operation.
the changes are stored before this mode is entered.
• DSP CLK blinks with a “heartbeat rhythm” to
The Active Channel display number blinks and
indicate the on-board DSP is active and commu-
all A and B labels on the eight channels on that
nicating with the other DSP & I/O cards.
DSP & I/O card blink to indicate the mode is ac-
The Reset button can be pressed to reset the
tive. All eight channels are assigned to all Pro-
console if unexpected operation occurs. This is
gram buses and the active channel is turned on to
equivalent to power cycling the console.
a nominal output level (faders are bypassed in this
The Link connector has two LEDs (green and
mode). Press Option + Channel Down to exit out
yellow) to indicate a good connection to a Hub
to Parameter Set Mode, then press Store to return
card facet on a VistaMax or Envoy card frame. In
the card to Sleep Mode.
addition, the Monitor Control panel label VistaMax
The second service mode is DSP & I/O User
Linked lights when a CAT-5 cable is properly con-
Interface Test. It is used to verify that the LEDs,
nected to a Hub card, using a crossover CAT-5e
displays and switches on the DSP & I/O card are
cable.
working properly. It is entered by pressing Option
+ Fader Start while in the Data Path Test Mode.
All of the setup LEDs and displays on the DSP
DSP CARD STATUS
There are two LEDs near the right end of each
& I/O card are turned on so their operation can
DSP & I/O card that indicate operational status:
be verified. Press each switch to verify the LEDs
• DSP ACTIVE blinks with a “heartbeat rhythm”
and displays turn off while the switch is held. To
to indicate the DSP is active. The left-most DSP &
exit this mode, press Option + Fader Start to exit
I/O card’s LED will flash twice as fast as the LEDs
to Parameter Set Mode, then press Store to return
on the other DSP & I/O cards to indicate it is the
the card to Sleep Mode.
The third service mode is Factory Reset. It re-
master DSP card.
• FAULT is off when the system is operating
sets the channel parameters and channel strip con-
normally. If it is on, it indicates abnormal opera-
trols to their factory defaults. To do this, press
tion on that DSP & I/O card.
Option + Store in any mode. The stored parameters for all channel A and B sources are erased
and replaced with the factory default settings (Analog; Stereo; Line; trims set to 0; all other buttons
off; all network sources Analog). All channel strip
controls are unassigned and set to the A source.
5-8
H A R R I S
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NetWave
Accessories
H
6
eral equipment. Complete turnkey studio design
and implementation services are also available.
arris offers a number of accessories and
Contact your Harris sales representative for
additional information.
services to complement the NetWave console. Prod-
Accessory Panels
ucts range from the Envoy cardframe (which can
Turret accessory panels maintain the console’s
network multiple NetWave consoles together into a
look and feel while providing remote control for
important studio functions. NetWave accessory
facility-wide network), to the 16X2 Source Selector
panels are 6" long and either 1.6" or 3.2" wide.
Single width panels (1.6" x 6" panels) include
and Dual Selector kit (which adds sixteen source
various mic control panels, studio and headphone
level panels, and peripheral control panels.
selection to any Dual Fader panel), to the 4X-A2D
There are two types of cabinet skirt-mounted
headphone panels (jack-only and jack with rotary
(four-way A/D converter to use analog signals on
level control). Custom-designed switch and indicator panels are also available.
digital inputs), to various studio mic control panels,
The 99-1788-1 Single Cabinet Plate (shown
below) allows any single 1.6" x 6" panel to mount
peripheral control panels, headphone jack and level
in a countertop. The 99-1788-2 Dual Cabinet Plate
control panels (which integrate with the Harris 3x6
CABINET PLATE APPLICATION EXAMPLES
headphone distribution amp). Harris services range
from supplying logic wiring diagrams for common
peripheral devices to complete system wiring design and installation packages.
Furniture and Cabinetry
Harris offers a full line of standard and custom
99-1788-1 SINGLE
POSITION CABINET PLATE
(SHOWN WITH A 99-1197)
furniture and cabinetry specifically designed to
integrate the NetWave console with studio periph6-1
H A R R I S
C O R P O R A T
Revision B • 4/07
I
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99-1788-2 DUAL
POSITION CABINET PLATE
(SHOWN WITH A 99-1198
& A 99-1191)
6 Accessories
99-1213 STUDIO CONTROL TURRET, APPLICATION EXAMPLE
99-1211 Turret Clock and Event Timer
99-1210
99-1714-3
99-1198
99-1714-3
99-1195
99-1714-3
99-1376
99-1192
PROC
DELAY
NEWS
BOOTH
PGM 1
TRFFIC
AIR
Group Mic
Control Panel
Blank
Panel
Host, Mic
Control Panel
Blank
Panel
Digital Delivery
System Panel
VistaMax
Selector Panel
Dual Fader
Panel
The 99-1210 Group Mic Controller (also shown
allows two 1.6" panels or a 3.2" double-width
above) is used when separate guest mic control
panel to mount into a countertop.
To install more than one or two Accessory pan-
panels are not installed. The panel gives one host
els in a studio use the 99-1213 Host Turret. It has
On/Off control for up to six microphones on a
eight 1.6" turret panel slots and an integral Clock
single 1.6" panel.
and Event Timer, as shown on page 6-2.
HOST TURRET
MIC REMOTE CONTROL PANELS
The 99-1213 Host Turret (shown above) in-
Three mic remote control panels are available
cludes a 99-1211 Clock and Event Timer. It has
for the NetWave. A basic mic panel is the 99-1197
space for eight 1.6" panels, four 3.2" panels, or a
with On, Off and Cough buttons (shown on page
combination thereof. The Host Turret requires a
6-1). The 99-1198 (shown in the Host Turret ex-
countertop cutout of 12.8" x 10".
ample, above) adds a Talkback button to the three
Some of the most commonly used Accessory
basic panel buttons. A simplified schematic, and
panels, as shown in the Host Turret example above,
connection information, for these panels is shown
are the Group Mic panel (99-1210) with On/Off
on page 6-6.
control for up to six microphones; a host mic con6-2
H A R R I S
C O R P O R A T
Revision B • 4/07
I
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6 Accessories
trol panel with talkback button (99-1198); an au-
system for the studio, but to also give studio
tomation panel to control a news actuality ma-
speaker level control to the studio host position.
chine or a digital delivery system; a VistaMax
The 99-1215 has six outputs (typically for one
source selector (99-1376) to control the monitor
host and five guests, but in this application for
source for the studio; and a Dual Fader panel (99-
one host, four guests and one studio monitor am-
1192) for host control of the studio speakers and
plifier) that connect to Harris 99-1214-x head-
host headphone levels. Three, four, five and six
phone panels using CAT-5 cables.
button automation control panels are available to
The following illustration shows how to use the
remotely control tape machines, news actuality
99-1215 headphone system with the NetWave.The
servers, digital delivery systems, delay units, etc.
three inputs (Host, Co-Host and Guest) connect
to the NetWave console studio outputs: Host HP,
Headphone Distribution Amp
Monitor and Guest HP. By properly setting the
two rear panel switches (S1 and S2) per the illus-
The 99-1215 Harris Headphone amp, originally
tration, the headphone amp outputs are assigned
designed for the BMXdigital console, can be
as: Host (#1), studio monitor (#2), and up to four
repurposed to not only create a headphone amp
Guests (outputs #3 to #6).
USING A 99-1215 HEADPHONE AMPLIFIER WITH A NETWAVE CONSOLE,
INCLUDING USING IT FOR MONITOR SPEAKER LEVEL BY THE HOST
HOST
REAR PANEL DIP SWITCH SETTINGS FOR THIS EXAMPLE
Switch S1
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
Of f
On
O
O
N 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 N 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
S1
S2
1 - Amp 1 Source
2 - Amp 2 Source
3 - Amp 3 Source
4 - Amp 4 Source
5 - Amp 5 Source
6 - Amp 6 Source
7 - Input Level: Host
8 - Input Level: Co-Host
Off
Host
Co-Host
Co-Host
Co-Host
Co-Host
Co-Host
+4 dBu
+4 dBu
On
Guest
Guest
Guest
Guest
Guest
Guest
-8dBu
-8dBu
Switch S2
1 - Amp 1 Level Ctrl
2 - Amp 2 Level Ctrl
3 - Amp 3 Level Ctrl
4 - Amp 4 Level Ctrl
5 - Amp 5 Level Ctrl
6 - Amp 6 Level Ctrl
7 - Guest Offset “A”
8 - Guest Offset “B”
PRE99-1214-1
Off On
STUDIO
MONITOR
POWER AMP
Fader Fixed
Fader Fixed
Fader Fixed
Fader Fixed
Fader Fixed
Fader Fixed
0 dBu 16dBu
0 dBu 8 dBu
L
R
6-PIN
MOD IV
NETWAVE
STUDIO
OUTPUTS
SCREW
TERMINALS
TRS ADAPTER
CABLE
(note 2)
PRE99-1215
INPUTS
OUTPUTS
1
HOST HP
HOST
MONITOR
CO-HOST
2
GUEST
3
GUEST
MONITOR
FADER
WIRING
(42")
RJ45 CABLE
RJ45 CABLE
PRE99-1214-1
(note 1)
50-22
DC CABLE
POWER
SUPPLY
INPUT
6
TO CONSOLE:
HOST'S INPUT
CHANNEL LOGIC
CONNECTOR
PRE99-1214-3
GUEST 4
PRE99-1214-3
3. To set the monitor output levels on an amplifier with
trim or level controls: adjust the amp controls to full off. Set
the Monitor fader on the studio panel to 0 (full on). Set the
console Studio Monitor pot to maximum. Assign a signal to
the Studio Monitor output, then adjust the amplifier controls
for the desired loudest level. If the signal into the amp is too
hot, adjust the console Studio Monitor pot down until the
signal is not being overdriven and leave it in this position.
PRE99-1214-3
RJ45 CABLE
Use the Monitor fader in the studio to adjust the speaker
volume as required. The console logic mutes the monitor
audio whenever any studio microphone is on. The output
dims when the console talks to the studio. Talk is routed to
both the studio speakers and to the host headphones. The
guest headphones do not receive talk.
PRE99-1214-3
GUEST 1
RJ45 CABLE
6-3
H A R R I S
HOST
POSITION
80-1788-2
Two Position
Cabinet Plate
2. Make a 1/4" TRS adapter cable (tip is the left channel,
ring is the right channel) to go from the 99-1214-1 jack to
the studio monitor power amp. For most applications, the
unbalanced signals easily drive balanced amp inputs. If in
doubt, use an unbalanced to balanced line adapter.
RJ45 CABLE
GUEST 2
ON
NOTES:
1. Mount this panel below the countertop, or inside the
studio cabinet rack space holding the power amp, mic
processors, headphone amp, etc. The 42" long host
Monitor Fader wiring plugs into this panel.
RJ45 CABLE
GUEST 3
TALK
BACK
COUGH
FROM
MIC PANEL
5
PLUG POWER
H/P
FADER
WIRING
(11")
OFF
4
85VAC
to 220VAC
50/60 Hz
PRE99-1192
Dual Fader
Panel
PRE99-1198
On/Off/Cough/
Talkback Panel
(24 dB Offset with both A & B set on)
C O R P O R A T
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Clock-Timer PCA connector J4 details
The Dual Fader panel (99-1192), used to control both the host’s headphone level and the studio monitors level, can mount in a Studio Control
6
5
4
3
2
1
Turret or in a Harris cabinet plate. When the NetWire insertion end view
Wave is part of a VistaMax system, a Two-Posi-
4 - +5 VDC
5 - ESE/SMPTE INPUT +
6 - ESE/EMPTE INPUT -
1 - EXT. TIMER RESET INPUT
2 - GROUND
3 - TIMER RESET OUTPUT
tion cable plate (80-1788-2) can be used to also
hold a 99-1376 VistaMax Source Selector to al-
Notes:
Pins 1 & 2. Typically not connected on a NetWave. This input resets
the timer when an active low command is received.
low the host to select the studio monitor source.
Pins 3 & 2. Connect to a Studio Timer's reset input. This active low
output resets the Studio Timer so it stays in sync with the console's timer.
The studio monitor amplifier connects using a
99-1214-1 headphone panel TRS jack. The out-
Pin 4. Typically not connected on a NetWave. Used to power a studio timer panel.
put level is controlled by the Monitor fader on the
Pins 5 & 6. Master clock input. Any SMPTE, ESE TC-89 or ESE TC-90 master
clock can be used. On a balanced connection, connect the high (+) signal to
pin 5 and the low (-) to pin 6. No shield connection is required. On unbalanced
signals, connect the center conductor to pin 5 and the shield to pin 6.
Dual Fader panel.
The guests plug their headphones into the 991214-3 headphone panels which have a volume
DS1-2 must be set to On. Either TC-89 or TC-90
pot on the panel next to the TRS jack.
timecode can be used. The clock autodetects which
version is being received.
ESE/SMPTE Master Clock
If SMPTE timecode is used, set DS1-5 to on
As shipped from the factory, the NetWave clock
and make sure DS1-2 is set to off. If both DS1-2
is autonomous, running off an internal timebase.
and DS1-5 are set on, then the clock is set for
The clock can be synchronized to an ESE TC-89,
ESE timecode.
ESE TC-90 or SMPTE master timecode signal.
The clock’s ESE/SMPTE signal input is bal-
To do this requires that the console display be re-
anced, so either a balanced or an unbalanced sig-
moved from the chassis so that a facility-supplied
nal can be used. See the above drawing for con-
ESE or SMPTE timecode cable can be plugged
nection details.
into J4 on the Clock-Timer board.
In addition, DS1 switch settings must be set to
activate the timecode input. To use ESE timecode,
Meter DIP Switch, DS3
ON
Clock-Timer DIP Switch, DS1
Clock-Timer I/O, J4
ON
Meter PCA
Clock-Timer PCA
Console Display PCAs, showing J4, used for connecting an ESE or SMPTE master clock signal
6-4
H A R R I S
C O R P O R A T
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6 Accessories
Quad Meter Kit
for an analog or a digital input) and two digital
outputs. The two outputs connect to the two digi-
The standard NetWave console display has two
tal inputs controlled by the Dual Selector panel.
stereo bargraph meters to simultaneously display
Each fader on the Dual Selector can choose be-
PGM 1 and another bus or external signal selected
tween the sixteen selector inputs and its own lo-
by the Meter selector buttons on the Monitor Panel.
cal analog input.
On the NetWave-16 and NetWave-24 consoles,
Link Activation Kits
two additional meters, in a Quad meter kit, can be
added to simultaneously display PGM 1, PGM 2,
PGM 3 and the Monitor Panel selected source.
To integrate a NetWave console into a VistaMax
The 99-1990-16Q kit is for the NetWave-16 and
audio management system requires that a Link
99-1990-24Q kit is for the NetWave-24. Quad
Activation kit be installed. Each kit activates the
Meter Kit.
VistaMax Link connection on the rear panel of
the console allowing signals to be routed to and
from the console and an Envoy or VistaMax.
Quad A/D Converter
The Link Activation kit is 99-1425. The Link
Plus Activation kit, which also adds the ability to
The 4X-A2D (99-1430) can be used to convert
have six Telco channels, is 99-1426.
four analog signals into digital signals in order to
Dual Router Kit
use the digital inputs on the NetWave with analog
signals. The box, roughly the size of two decks of
cards, can be mounted below the furniture near
On NetWave consoles with a Link Activation
the console.
kit installed, any Dual Fader panel can have a Dual
The 4X-A2D is available in two kits: 99-1430-
Router kit (99-1424) to effectively add a dual Vis-
1, which includes short patch cables to plug di-
taMax source selector to those two fader chan-
rectly into the NetWave digital inputs and con-
nels. If desired, multiple Dual Router kits can be
nectors to make up custom input cables; and 99-
installed in a console for maximum signal source
1430-2, which includes 20-foot input and output
selection flexibility.
cables (terminated in the MOD IV connectors that
NetWave Toolkit
the 4X-A2D uses) so that the 4X-A2D can be
placed between the console and its source, or used
with other peripherals.
The optional NetWave Tool Kit (76-1901) contains a ratcheting AMP MOD IV crimp tool, an
Dual Selector Kit
AMP MOD IV extraction tool, and a 2mm hex
driver (for fader and panel hex screws). A Harris-
A Dual Selector Kit expands the number of in-
logo pouch is also included to hold the tools. Only
puts available to stand-alone (non-Linked) Net-
one toolkit is required per facility, regardless of
Wave consoles. A Dual Selector Kit (99-1428-1)
the number of consoles.
can be installed into any Dual Fader panel to con-
All of these tools, except for the 2mm hex driver,
trol source selection on a 16X2 Selector, a one
are included with BMXdigital and RMXdigital
RU box with sixteen inputs (each individually set
consoles and VistaMax cardframes.
6-5
H A R R I S
C O R P O R A T
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MIC REMOTE CONTROL PANEL INFORMATION (FOR 99-1197 AND 99-1198)
AMBER (TALKBACK)
CR3** CR6**
V+ SUPPLY (5 TO 30)
J1
4
ON TALLY
J1
3
RED (ON)
CR8
OFF TALLY
J1
2
LOGIC GROUND
J1
1
TALKBACK **
J5
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
AMBER (COUGH)
CR4
CR5
CR7 YELLOW (OFF)
CR1
CR2
J1: TO LOGIC CONNECTOR
R1 *
S1 **
J1
TALK TO C/R **
7
J1
COUGH
6
J1
ON
5
J1
OFF
COUGH
S2
ON
S4
GNDD
* Resistor Pack R1 limits the LED current. Its value is determined
by the voltage supplied by the console. Panels ship from the
factory with the 5 Volt resistor pack installed.
GNDD
8
OFF
S3
Console Resistor
Logic Pack Value Harris P/N
Mic Remote
Control Panel
Schematic
5 Volts 47 ohms
12 Volts 390 ohms
6-786
6-787
Digikey P/N
4608X-1-470-ND
4608X-1-391-ND
GNDD
1 2 3
4 5 6
J2: TO GROUP MIC CONTROLLER
(use cable 99-790-CU)
** These items are not populated
on the 99-1197 Panel.
Application Examples
Mic Remote Control
Panel Connections
CURRENT LIMITING
RESISTOR PACK
(symetrical
orientation)
J2: TO/FROM GROUP
MIC CONTROLLER *
J1: TO/FROM
CONSOLE ASSIGNABLE
LOGIC *
TALK
BACK
* For most
applications only
J1 will be used.
COUGH
6
5
4
3
2
1
J2
J1
COUGH
ON
ON
OFF
OFF
99-1788-1
SINGLE CABINET
PLATE with a
99-1197
GUEST MIC PANEL
(ON/OFF/COUGH)
99-1788-2 DUAL CABINET
PLATE with a 99-1198
GUEST MIC PANEL
(ON/OFF/COUGH/TALKBACK)
& 99-1191HEADPHONE
FADER PANEL
90-1875, 1.6" Mic Remote Panel Cable (for 99-1197 and 99-1198)
99-1197 or 99-1198
MIC CONTROL PANEL
NETWAVE CHANNEL
LOGIC CONNECTOR
SIGNAL
PIN
Logic Ground
1
Off Tally
5
On Tally
11
+5 VDC Supply
7
Off Switch (-)
3
On Switch (-)
9
Cough Switch (-)
8
Talk to C/R (-)
2
Tally Common
6
+5 VDC supply
12
Enable Logic Inputs (+)
4
+5 VDC Supply
10
PIN
BLK
WHT
RED
GRN
BRN
BLU
ORG
YEL
SIGNAL
1
Logic GND
2
Off Tally
3
On Tally
4
Power Supply
5
Off Switch
6
On Switch
7
Cough Switch
8
Talkback Switch
PARTS LIST
Cable: Belden 9421 or equiv.
8-pin MOD IV Housing: 14-486 (Tyco-AMP 87631-4)
12-pin MOD IV housing: 14-490 (Tyco-AMP 87922-2)
MOD IV contacts: 15-938-1 (Tyco-AMP 102128-1)
6-6
H A R R I S
C O R P O R A T
Revision B • 4/07
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I
Index
Index
Page numbers listed as chapter-page.
4
B
4X-A2D Quad Converter ............................ 2-8
Bargraph Meters
Description ......................................... 3-10
Multi-switch Settings .......................... 2-12
Troubleshooting .................................. 5-6
Basic Peripheral Device Logic Example ... 2-31
A
Accessories
Accessory Panels ................................. 6-1
Cabinet Plates ..................................... 6-1
Dual Router Kit .................................. 6-5
Dual Selector Kit ................................. 6-5
Furniture and Cabinetry ...................... 6-1
Headphone Distribution Amp ............. 6-3
Host Turret .......................................... 6-2
Link Activation Kits ............................ 6-5
Mic Remote Control Panels ................. 6-2
Quad A/D Converter ........................... 6-5
Quad Meter Kit ................................... 6-5
Toolkit ................................................ 6-5
AES/EBU Connections ............................ 2-23
AMP MOD IV Connectors
Contact Insertion & Removal ............. 2-22
Crimp Tool Operation ........................ 2-21
Housings, Audio ................................ 2-22
Housings, Logic ................................ 2-26
Channel Logic
Block Diagram ................................... 2-26
Logic I/O & Peripherals ..................... 2-29
Overview ............................................ 2-27
Audio
Analog Connections ............................ 2-23
Connectors ........................................ 2-22
Digital Connections ............................ 2-23
NetWave Sample Rate ........................ 2-24
S/PDIF Connections ........................... 2-24
Unbalanced Connections .................... 2-23
Auxiliary Meter
Location .............................................. 2-9
Multi-switch Settings ......................... 2-11
Selector Buttons .................................. 3-7
Source Selection ................................ 3-10
C
Cabinet Cable Access Cutout ....................... 2-1
Cabinet Plates ............................................. 6-1
Cabling and Wiring .................................. 2-20
Audio Connections ............................. 2-24
Connector Access .................................. 2-2
Crimp Tool Operation ......................... 2-21
Logic Connectors ................................ 2-25
Required Cables and Wire .................. 2-20
Unbalanced Connections .................... 2-23
Wire Preparation ............................... 2-21
Channel Setup Controls ............................ 2-15
Clock
Multi-switch settings .......................... 2-11
On Console Display ............................ 3-10
Setting the Time ................................. 2-10
Troubleshooting ................................... 5-5
Community Monitor .................................... 4-3
Complex Logic Connection Example ........ 2-32
Computer Playback System Connection .... 2-32
Component Descriptions ............................ 1-3
Connection Examples
Basic Logic Example .......................... 2-31
Complex Logic Example .................... 2-32
Mic Remote Control Example ............. 2-30
VistaMax Networking Example ......... 2-33
Connections
Audio ................................................. 2-22
Logic .................................................. 2-26
Unbalanced ........................................ 2-23
INDEX-1
H A R R I S
C O R P O R A T
Revision B • 4/07
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Index
Page numbers listed as chapter-page.
C (CONT.)
Dual Fader Panel
Installation ..........................................
Operation ............................................
Overview .............................................
Upgrades to Panel ...............................
Connector Access ........................................ 2-2
Console Display
Description ........................................... 1-7
2-8
3-3
1-3
1-4
Installing the Reflector ......................... 2-8
Multi-switches ................................... 2-11
Dual Router Panel
Dual Router Kit .................................. 2-6
Operation ............................................ 3-5
Overview .............................................. 1-4
Sources ............................................. 4-11
Operation ........................................... 3-10
Removal .............................................. 5-5
Service ................................................ 5-5
Console
Channel Setup ................................... 2-16
Dual Selector Panel
Dual Selector Kit ................................. 2-7
Operation ............................................ 3-4
Overview .............................................. 1-4
Connections ........................................ 2-24
Installation .......................................... 2-2
Linked NetWave Setup ........................ 4-3
Operation Overview ............................. 3-1
E
Control Panel
ESE Master Clock
Removal .............................................. 2-4
Cable Connection ................................ 2-11
Servicing ............................................. 5-3
Master Clock Usage ............................. 6-4
Test Mode ........................................... 5-3
Event Timer
Control Room (Monitor panel section)
Control Buttons ................................... 3-9
Operation ............................................ 3-8
Multi-switch Settings .......................... 2-11
Overview ............................................. 1-6
On Console Display .............................. 3-9
Control Room Logic I/O
Troubleshooting ................................... 5-6
Block Diagram .................................. 2-26
Overview ............................................ 2-25
F
Countertop Preparation .............................. 2-4
Facet Connection ...................................... 2-33
Crimp Tool Operation ............................... 2-21
Fader Service .............................................. 5-4
48-Volt Supplies ......................................... 5-6
D
Frame Configuration ................................. 2-13
Declaration of Conformity ............................. iv
Furniture and Cabinetry ............................. 6-1
Denon CD Player Connection Example ..... 2-31
FTP Site Information ................................. 5-1
Digital Sample Rate .................................. 2-24
Dimensions
G
Cable Access Cutout ............................. 2-1
General Wiring Information ....................... 2-2
Main Frame .......................................... 1-8
Grounding and Shielding ........................... 2-3
Power Supplies ..................................... 1-9
Guest Panels (Mic Remote Panels) ............. 6-2
DSP & I/O Card
Overview .............................................. 1-3
Description .......................................... 1-7
H
Harris Contact Information ........................ 5-1
Hazard Label Identification ........................... v
INDEX-2
H A R R I S
C O R P O R A T
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Index
Page numbers listed as chapter-page.
H (CONT.)
Main Component Descriptions ................... 1-3
Headphone Distribution Amp .................... 6-3
Main Meter
Location .............................................. 2-8
Host Turret Panel ....................................... 6-2
Multi-Switch Settings ........................ 2-11
I
Master Clock .............................................. 6-4
Inputs
Analog .............................................. 2-23
Channel Logic I/O ............................. 2-27
Control Room Logic I/O .................... 2-25
Digital ............................................... 2-23
Studio Logic I/O ............................... 2-27
Installation ................................................. 2-1
Installation Kit Parts .................................. 5-2
Installing Console Options .......................... 2-4
Meters (see Bargraph Meters)
Microphone Info
Microphone Logic ............................. 2-27
Mic Connections ................................ 2-27
Mic Remote Control Example ............ 2-30
Mic Remote Control Panels ................. 6-2
Mic Remote Panel wiring .................... 6-6
Mic Logic thru VistaMax ................... 4-12
Monitor & Output Card
K
Description .......................................... 1-7
L
Multi-switch Settings ......................... 2-12
Link Activation Kit .................................... 2-5
Link Plus Activation Kit ............................ 2-5
Logic
Block Diagrams .................................. 2-26
Cable, Mic Remote Panel ...................... 6-6
Channel Logic .................................... 2-27
Clock-Timer ...................................... 2-29
Connectors ........................................ 2-26
Control Room Logic ........................... 2-25
Interface ............................................ 2-25
Line Logic ......................................... 2-28
Microphone Logic .............................. 2-27
Overview ........................................... 2-25
Routing ............................................. 4-12
Studio Logic ....................................... 2-27
Overview ............................................. 1-2
Monitor Control Panel
Operation ............................................ 3-6
Overview ............................................. 1-5
N
NetWave Console
Applications ...................................... 3-11
Channel Setup ................................... 2-15
Control Panels ................................... 2-13
Installation .......................................... 2-1
Linked Features ................................... 4-2
Logic Routing ................................... 4-12
Parent Device ...................................... 4-1
Specifications ...................................... 1-8
Warranty ........................................... 1-10
M
Macro files ............................................... 4-10
O
Entry Lines ....................................... 4-11
Operation ................................................... 3-1
Outputs, Monitor & Output Card .............. 2-24
Section Headers ................................ 4-11
Mainframe
P
Configuration .................................... 2-11
Parent, NetWave ........................................ 4-1
Parts
Ordering .............................................. 5-1
Part Lists ............................................ 5-2
Peripheral Devices
Basic Peripheral Example ................. 2-31
Connector Access ................................. 2-2
Console Display ................................... 2-6
Frame Dimensions ............................... 1-8
Furniture Cutout, for Cable Access ....... 2-1
Overview ............................................. 1-1
INDEX-3
H A R R I S
C O R P O R A T
Revision B • 4/07
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Index
Page numbers listed as chapter-page.
P (CONT.)
S/PDIF Signals ........................................ 2-24
SMPTE Master Clock ................................ 6-4
Signal Numbers ....................................... 4-10
SesFiles Folder ......................................... 4-10
Setting the Clock ........................................ 2-7
Specifications ............................................. 1-8
Studio (Monitor panel section)
Operation Quick Guide ....................... 3-9
Overview ............................................. 1-6
Peripheral Devices (cont.)
Complex Peripheral Example ............ 2-32
Peripherals & Channel Logic ............. 2-29
Power Supplies (99-1205 and 99-1206)
Connecting .......................................... 2-2
Connector Pinouts ............................... 5-6
Dimensions ......................................... 1-9
Grounding Notes ................................. 2-3
Overview .............................................. 1-8
Placement of ........................................ 2-2
Service ................................................. 5-6
Studio Logic I/O
Block Diagram .................................. 2-26
Overview ........................................... 2-27
Product, NetWave, General
Studio Host Turret ..................................... 6-2
Description, Technical ........................... 5-7
Overview .............................................. 1-2
T
Table of Contents ......................................... iii
Technical Ground ....................................... 2-3
Telco Channels
Auto Foldback Functions ................... 3-13
Record Output .................................. 3-14
Telco/Codec Operation ...................... 3-12
Timer (See Event Timer)
Toolkit ........................................................ 6-5
Q
Quad A/D Converter (4X-A2D) .................. 2-8
Quad Meter Packages ................................. 2-8
Quick Guides
Basic Peripheral Logic ...................... 2-31
Complex Peripheral Logic ................. 2-32
Console Display ................................. 3-10
Dual Fader Panel ................................. 3-3
Dual Router Panel ............................... 3-5
Dual Selector Panel ............................. 3-4
Frame & Console Parts ........................ 3-1
Mic Remote Logic ............................. 2-30
Monitor Panel ..................................... 3-6
U
Unbalanced Connections ........................... 2-23
V
R
VistaMax Network Connections ............... 2-33
VistaMax Link Activation ........................... 2-5
VistaMax Control Center (VMCC) .............. 4-3
Reflective Console Display (see Console Display)
Repair Service ............................................ 5-1
W
Warning Label Identification .......................... v
Warranty ................................................... 1-10
Wiring and Cabling
Crimp Tool Operation ........................ 2-21
General Information ............................ 2-2
Required Cables and Wire ................. 2-20
Wire Preparation .............................. 2-21
S
Safety Instructions ......................................... v
Sample Rate ............................................. 2-24
Service ....................................................... 5-1
Servicing
Clock ................................................... 5-5
Console Display ................................... 5-5
Control Panels ..................................... 5-3
Event Timer ........................................ 5-6
Faders ................................................. 5-4
Meters ................................................. 5-6
Power Supply ...................................... 5-6
INDEX-4
H A R R I S
C O R P O R A T
Revision B • 4/07
I
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N
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