Amb-OS Media, LLC AMR-100-I

Amb-OS Media, LLC AMR-100-I
Amb-OS Media, LLC
AMR-100-I
Operations Manual
Firmware 2.03
Version 1
01/12/12
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2012
TABLE OF CONTENTS
CONTENTS OF PACKAGE...........................................................................................................5
INTRODUCTION........................................................................................................................... 5
General Information.....................................................................................................................5
Help......................................................................................................................................5
Overview of Connections and controls........................................................................................6
Getting Started..................................................................................................................... 6
Audio................................................................................................................................. 7
Power................................................................................................................................. 7
Boot Process...................................................................................................................... 7
Ethernet Connection.......................................................................................................... 9
Error Conditions................................................................................................................ 9
GENERAL DESCRIPTION..........................................................................................................10
File Reception............................................................................................................................ 10
File Playback..............................................................................................................................10
Targets................................................................................................................................10
General Description of Targets........................................................................................10
Target Maps.....................................................................................................................11
Digital Ports....................................................................................................................... 12
Playlist........................................................................................................................................12
Triggers..............................................................................................................................13
Timed Playback................................................................................................................. 13
Relay Description.......................................................................................................................13
General description............................................................................................................ 13
Fault Indications by Relay #6..........................................................................................14
Time Sync by Relay #5....................................................................................................14
Program use of Relays #5 and #6.................................................................................... 14
Closure Map definitions.....................................................................................................15
Internal Clock.............................................................................................................................15
Resetting the receiver's display to its default setting.................................................................16
DETAILED DESCRIPTION AND OPERATIONS.....................................................................17
Front Panel Description............................................................................................................. 17
Front Panel Buttons............................................................................................................17
Emergency or “one off” program arming..........................................................................17
Rear Panel Description.............................................................................................................. 18
Connections........................................................................................................................18
INSTALLATION.......................................................................................................................... 19
Audio..........................................................................................................................................19
Analog................................................................................................................................19
Digital................................................................................................................................ 19
Ethernet......................................................................................................................................19
Description.........................................................................................................................19
Setting the IP address.........................................................................................................19
IP Address Change.......................................................................................................... 20
Relay Specifications...................................................................................................................21
Input Closure Pin Numbers................................................................................................21
Output Relay Closures Pin Numbers................................................................................. 21
OPERATIONS...............................................................................................................................23
Front Panel Description............................................................................................................. 23
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Display...............................................................................................................................23
Deauthorized Message:......................................................................................................24
Front Panel Menu Options.........................................................................................................25
Settings Menu............................................................................................................................ 27
IP Address Submenu..........................................................................................................27
Resetting to Default Closures............................................................................................ 31
DATE MENU....................................................................................................................33
Audio Playback Description......................................................................................................35
Analog................................................................................................................................35
Digital................................................................................................................................ 35
Streaming...........................................................................................................................35
Playback after a power loss........................................................................................................36
HTML INTERFACE..................................................................................................................... 37
Access to the AMR-100-I Web page.........................................................................................37
General diagnostics....................................................................................................................38
System Statistics................................................................................................................ 38
General Statistics:............................................................................................................ 38
Data Statistics.................................................................................................................. 39
Stream Statistics...............................................................................................................39
Audio Statistics................................................................................................................40
Target Mapping............................................................................................................... 40
Ethernet Statistics............................................................................................................ 41
Drive Statistics.................................................................................................................41
Scheduled Event List......................................................................................................... 42
Trigger Event Lists............................................................................................................ 44
Command Interface............................................................................................................45
General Commands............................................................................................................46
REBOOT......................................................................................................................... 46
RELAY # ON/OFF..........................................................................................................46
RELAY var......................................................................................................................46
SET ZONE #....................................................................................................................46
SET DST #.......................................................................................................................47
Network Commands.......................................................................................................... 47
DHCP ON/OFF............................................................................................................... 47
NEWIP #.#.#.#.................................................................................................................47
NEWNETMASK #.#.#.#.................................................................................................47
NEWGATEWAY #.#.#.#................................................................................................47
WEBPORT #................................................................................................................... 48
Audio Control Commands.................................................................................................49
AUDPLAY...................................................................................................................... 49
AUDSTOP.......................................................................................................................49
AUDFADE...................................................................................................................... 49
ALLSTOP........................................................................................................................49
TSTOP.............................................................................................................................50
TMAP# Target.................................................................................................................50
TMAP7ARM...................................................................................................................50
TONE...............................................................................................................................50
TROUBLESHOOTING CHART..................................................................................................51
DEFINITIONS...............................................................................................................................53
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CONTENTS OF PACKAGE
1 – AMR-100-I AMB-OS Receiver
1 – AC power cable
1 – Quick Installation Guide
INTRODUCTION
General Information
Help
If you experience a problem with your installation or just need technical help, call:
1-877-AMBOS2U
1-877-262-6728
or visit:
www.amb-os.com
Support questions:
[email protected]
Program requests:
[email protected]
WARNING
You must send an email to [email protected] or you will not receive any
programs for your AMR-100-I.
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Overview of Connections and controls
Front
Display
Function Buttons
Power Indicator
Back
RF-In
Power Cord Not Used RS-232 Ethernet
Relay Connector
Optional Ports
Relay Exp. Digital inputs
Reset Switch
AES/EBU SPDIF OPT
AES/EBU SPDIF OPT
Port 1
Port 2
Digital Outputs
Left Right Left Right
Port 1
Port 2
Analog Outputs
Getting Started
To begin receiving files, you need to connect the Ethernet cable and the power. To play
audio, the audio outputs must also be connected. For detailed instructions, please go to the
Installation Section. To have programs permissioned for your receiver, send an email to
[email protected] with the list of the programs you want to receive.
The Ethernet cable should not be plugged into the AMR-100-I until after the first boot so you
can configure the IP Address and the DHCP setting.
1. Plug the power cord into the power connector
2. Plug the power cord into the AC outlet
3. After the AMR-100-I boots, configure the IP Address and the DHCP setting
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Audio
The most commonly used audio connections will be the XLR
type low impedance analog audio. Plug the cables into the
port or target you want to use. A detailed description of the
ports can be found in the Audio Installation section. If you
connect one of the digital outputs, you will need the
appropriate connector. Please go to the Digital Audio
installation section.
Power
When you plug in the power cord, the unit
will begin its power up sequence and
initialization process. This takes about 20
seconds and the light on the front will light.
Remember, this is not a power switch. It is
only a power indicator.
NOTE
There is no power switch, the front panel light is only an indicator of power.
Boot Process
After the AMR-100-I receives power, it begins its startup process.
1. Reset the drive
2. Initialize the drive
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3. Scanning the file system
4. Initialize the receiver
5. Finished booting
Relay 6 active
No LAN or Internet connection to the server
Because the Ethernet cable is not connected on the first boot, the “Lan” and “Inet” boxes will
be clear and relay 6 indicator will be dark.
At this point, setup the IP Address and the DHCP setting. Once the Ethernet settings are
correct, plug in the Ethernet cable. The receiver should now be setup correctly and The
“Lan,” and “Inet” boxes should be black and all the relay indicator boxes should be clear.
1. The “Lan” box means the receiver is communicating with your local network.
2. The “Inet” box means the receiver is communicating with the uplink server through
the Internet.
3. With no audio playing the “St-1” and “St-2” should be clear.
4. All of the “I/O” boxes on the top line should be clear (no alarms).
WARNING
To preserve the AMR-100-I status logs, always use the reset switch to reset the
receiver. Never unplug the receiver to reboot it.
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Ethernet Connection
After the receiver has finishing booting and you have
properly configured the IP Address and the DHCP setting,
plug in the Ethernet cable into the 10/100 Base T Network
connection on the back of the receiver. Improperly
configuring the IP Address could result in duplicate IP
Addresses on your network and cause a network failure.
WARNING
Be sure you configure the network settings before plugging in the Ethernet cable.
Verify the IP address and the DHCP settings. Improperly setting the IP Address,
can cause duplicate IP Address on the network and cause a network failure.
A complete discussion of these settings can be found in the Ethernet section.
The Ethernet connection allows The AMR-100-I to receive programs from the uplink servers
and also allows copying files from the AMR-100-I to another computer.
It is possible to use only the Ethernet connection for file copying and never play programs out
the audio ports. Before connecting the Ethernet cable make sure you have correctly set you IP
address and DHCP settings. The details for these settings are found in the Ethernet section.
Error Conditions
If the Ethernet cable has been connected and there is a valid IP address, but no connection to
the Internet, the “Lan” box will be dark and relay #6 (network error) will also be dark. To
properly set the IP addresses and server ports for to connect to the Internet, see the
Installation section and the Ethernet section.
Relay 6 active
No Internet connection
to the server
If the Ethernet cable is not connected or the IP address is incorrect, relay 6 should be dark. To
set the IP address correctly, see the Ethernet section.
Relay 6 active
No LAN or Internet connection
to the server
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GENERAL DESCRIPTION
File Reception
The AMR-100-I receives programs as audio files via the Internet and stored on an internal
hard drive. The audio files must either be scheduled to played out the audio ports or copied to
your automation system. Please see the Amb-OS User Interface to schedule and copy
programs. Download the Amb-OS User Interface manual at www.amb-os.com/support.html.
NOTE
In order to receive files, you must send an email to [email protected] with a
list of the programs you want to receive. Include your station call letters and
receiver serial number.
After the file is successfully received, the station may play the file out the analog and digital
ports for a program to air or to record for later playback. The file also can be copied from the
receiver to an automation system through a local network at the station. The Amb-OS
Interface Utility does this for you. Download this program at www.amb-os.com/support.html.
The AMR-100-I verifies the integrity of the received file and communicates back to the
uplink server to receive any missing packets or even reload a complete file. The IP Address
Change section describes how to set up the AMR-100-I to a proper internal network address
and has the correct address to communicate with the uplink server. Files are automatically
deleted at some time after their air date, as specified by the program producer.
File Playback
Targets
General Description of Targets
The audio outputs are called “Targets” and there are only three types of targets. Each target
begins with the letter “T.”
1. The audio outputs are T1 and T2 (Target 1 and 2) and include the digital outputs (see the
digital output description). These can be addressed as separate mono left and right ports:
T1L, T1R, T2L and T2R. Without the “L” or “R” designations, the output is in stereo.
2. The receiver can create an Ethernet stream that can be decoded by another computer or
by an appliance dedicated to decoding streams. The Ethernet stream must have an IP
address and a port. T224.0.0.1:5004 means the target is IP address 224.0.0.1 and port
5004. Your network engineer must give you an IP address that allows for a multicast
stream on your local network.
3. A file can be recorded to allow a receiver to take a live program and record for later
playback. The name of the file must have a “T” before the name
(Trecordedprogram.MP2). TFOCUS_DAILY.MP2, where “T” means the target and
“FOCUSDAILY.MP2” would be the file name on the receiver.
WARNING
A stream or filename target must also have a an audio port as the primary target
to function.
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All targets need to use the audio ports as the primary target. If you want to stream a program
on your internal network on target T224.0.0.1:5004, the program also will have to use an
audio port. The AMB-OS transfer program will require you to enter which audio port you
want to use. It is possible to have four streams and use each of the audio targets as a separate
source. Thus you can have the following:
1. T224.0.0.1:5004 and using T1L as the main output
2. T224.0.0.2:5004 and using T1R as the main output
3. T224.0.0.3:5004 and using T2L as the main output
4. T224.0.0.4:5004 and using T2R as the main output
The audio coming out the mono analog targets will be summed, but the stream still will be in
stereo. This also is true for recording a live stream. To specify a target with a filename
(Tfilename.mp2) also will have to have an analog target.
Files can be played back on the audio output ports (targets) in stereo, mono, or in a
combination of that. The two stereo analog output targets can be used as described (two
stereo), as four individual mono outputs, or one stereo and two mono outputs. A stereo
program that is sent as a mono feed out either the left or right side of a target is summed into
a mono feed. Thus by sending two stereo programs out Target 1 (T1) as mono feeds (one
stereo program on the left and another stereo program on the right), the feeds would have the
left and right channel of each program summed together and then sent out the left or right
side of the port. The first stereo program would be sent out the left channel on T1L as a
summed mono program and the other stereo program would be sent out T1R as a different
summed mono program. This list provides the possible combinations.
1. Target 1 (T1) and Target 2 (T2) used a true stereo outputs.
2. T1 as a stereo output and T2 as two mono output ports (T2L and T2R).
3. T1 as two mono outputs (T1L and T1R) and T2 as a stereo output.
4. T1 as two mono outputs (T1L and T1R) and T2 as two mono outputs (T2L and T2R).
Target Maps
Mapped targets use one of six physical outputs, but can be addressed by a single name. A
network controlled program may have a target of TMAP1 and the station can assign that to
any of the six analog targets: T1, T2, T1L, T1R, T2, T2L or T2R.
A seventh mapped target, TMAP7, is reserved for emergency or ad hoc broadcasts sent by
the Amb-OS network. If it is left on its default (T2-Stereo), the AMR-100 will put this
program out on T2 in stereo. Even when TMAP7 is assigned to a port, it also has to be
enabled from the front panel. See the Emergency Enable in the Front Panel section.
Setting TMAP targets can be done through the front panel menu, see Target map section, or
through the HTML command interface, see the Target map section in the HTML command
interface section.
The mapped names are with their default mapping:
TMAP1 – T1 (stereo)
TMAP2 – T2 (stereo)
TMAP3 – T1L (mono)
TMAP4 – T1R (mono)
TMAP5 – T2L (mono)
TMAP6 – T2R (mono)
TMAP7 – T2 (stereo) [Emergency or ad hoc program target]
Programs normally played by a playlist can use the hardware port (T1, T2, T1L, etc.),
because the connections to the air chain stay the same. However, if different configurations
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would be used, you can specify a mapped target in the playlist and it stays the same even if
the external cabling is changed. If the TMAP1 is mapped to T1L, then when the TMAP1
target is specified in a playlist, it will play out T1L (mono). However, if you change the
mapping of TMAP1 to T2 (stereo), then TMAP1 stays the same in the playlist, but the output
goes out the second port in stereo. Using this method, the playlist would not have to be
changed to change the output port target.
Mainly, Target Maps allow network controlled programs to be sent to the same target for all
stations and the stations assign the Target Map to a specific port or target for their use. The
head-end of the program delivery system, does not know what port a station wants the
receiver to use for airing. The program producer communicates to the station what TMAP
port they will use and the station assigns that TMAP to a physical port. For example, The
program producer will use TMAP2 for their program and the station will map that to the
physical port they want to use for the program. If the station wants that program to come out
T1, then they would map TMAP2 to T1. However, another station uses a mono feed and
wants the same program to come out T2R. That station would map TMAP2 to T2R. When
the program is sent, each station would get the same program out the ports they assigned. See
the Target Map section to program the ports.
Digital Ports
The digital ports mirror the analog targets and cannot be addressed separately from the
analog ports. Whatever is played on T1 also is played on Port 1 of the digital outputs (AESEBU, SPDIF, Optical). All of the outputs on a target (digital and analog) are always the
same. If two different programs are played out a target on the left and the right, the digital
output ports also have the different programs playing out the left and the right.
Example:
Program 1: Adventures in Odyssey
Program 2: Grace to You
Program 1 is sent out T1L and Program 2 is sent out T1R
Program 1 is summed as mono and sent out T1L
Program 2 is summed as mono and sent out T1R
T1L has the summed audio of Adventures in Odyssey program
T1R has the summed audio of Grace to You program
The analog T1L has Adventures in Odyssey on the left channel as does the AES-EBU, SPDIF
and Optical output ports as assigned to T1.
The analog T1R has Grace to You on the right channel as does the same AES-EBU, SPDIF
and Optical outputs ports assigned to T1.
If you have an AES-EBU input to your board and both channels go to air on a stereo station,
the left channel of your station will have Adventures in Odyssey summed to mono and the
right channel will have Grace to You summed to mono.
Playlist
The AMR-100-I has a playlist that controls when files are played and what can trigger a file
playback. It also works with live feeds to insert spots and produce relay closures. The playlist
is managed by the AMB-OS User Interface (UI) that transfers programs. Download The
Amb-OS User Interface (UI) software, documentation and the playlist manual at www.ambos.com/support.html) to get the complete explanation of the playlist features.
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Triggers
Triggers initiate an action on the AMR-100-I receiver. An input closure can be used to start a
file playing and another input closure can cause the file to stop playing. Wiring a switch to a
start button on the board can be wired to input closure #1. A trigger can be set up to play a
file whenever that button is pressed. Thus, if Insight for Living is assigned to play when input
closure #1 is pressed, whenever that switch is pressed, Insight for Living is played.
A series of programs can be assigned to an input closure. For example, if you played 10
programs during the day, all of them could be assigned to play when that switch is pressed.
By putting the programs in the order they play, each one would play in the order they are
listed. The first time the switch is pressed the first program plays. The next time the switch is
pressed the second program plays and so forth. Thus one switch on the board could play all
the programs assigned to that switch during a broadcast day.
Another switch could be used to stop the program. This would be similar to the “PLAY” and
“STOP” remote switches used for a CD player.
A text trigger can be sent by an automation program through an RS-232 serial port with a
specific instruction to start a program. Again, the same text can be sent and the programs
would play in the order they are listed. However, text commands can be more specific and
call an exact program. A text string can be as specific as PLAY-TTT5-11-11-11 or as general
as PLAY. The AMB-OS User Interface (UI) transfer program can build that list for you.
Timed Playback
A schedule can be set up to play a file at a specific time for recording or going live to air.
Thus if you played Back to the Bible right after the news at 10:04:30, a schedule can be setup
to play the program for that day at 10:04:30. The same thing can be done for playing back a
file for recording overnight. You can have the AMB-OS Utility Interface (UI) software
transfer program build a list of files that you want to record and then have your automation
record them at the time you selected.
Relay Description
General description
The output relays can be customized to your needs, but by misusing this feature, you can
experience unexpected results. This section describes how the relays are used. The wiring for
the relay closures can be found in Relay Specifications and the assignment of relays can be
found in Closure Map section.
WARNING
Whenever you begin a new program that uses relay closures, be sure you get a
specification of how the program provider intends on using the closures.
Relays are sent by program providers and can be embedded in recorded programs and
interfaced with an automation system. The default configuration for the AMR-100-I has four
relays used for programming functions and two assigned to specific functions. Relays #1-#4
are for general programming use, relay #5 is used as the clock sync pulse for setting clocks
and relay #6 is used to indicate a failure in the receiver.
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Fault Indications by Relay #6
By default, two fault conditions are monitored and activates relay #6:
1. Ethernet connection to the local network is lost
2. Internet connection to the uplink server is lost
When either of these conditions happen, relay #6 is triggered and the front panel shows the
relay #6 active (dark box) and the cleared status boxes indicate where the problem is. The
last of the relay boxes is dark and one or more of the boxes in the middle of the screen, as
described in the Front Panel Description section, are clear. For example, if relay #6 was
triggered and the front panel indicated a loss of connectivity to the Internet, you would know
that the receiver still had the local network was still connected to your local network.
The front panel here shows relay #6 active and the “Inet” box is clear indicating a problem
with the Internet connection.
Relay 6 active
Status Boxes:
Inet box clear means
a problem exists with
the Internet connection
An alarm (aural or visual) can be attached to any relay to indicate a fault.
Time Sync by Relay #5
To keep clocks synchronized at your station, a time pulse can be used from the AMR-100-I.
Every hour, relay #5 can close for one second as a time sync pulse. This can be at any minute
and second of the hour. The pulse can happen at HH:56:30 or HH:00:00. Setting this is done
through the font panel menu and can be found in the Clock Interval section.
Program use of Relays #5 and #6
Relays #5 and #6 can also be used for programming functions, but then they cannot be used
for alarms or time syncing your clock. You can use #6 for an alarm and not use the clock
sync function and have relays #1-#5 available for programming functions (see Closure Map).
The same thing is true if you use #5 for time syncing and do not use #6 for alarms. That
would give you relays #1-#4 and #6 for programming functions (see Closure Map).
WARNING
If you assign relays #5 or #6 to a programming function and then turn on the
alarm or Time Interval, you must go back to the Relay Map and change the
assignment to another available relay or you will get unpredictable results. The
Relay Map does NOT change automatically when the alarm or Time Intervals are
activated.
If you do not use the Time Interval relay (#5) to set your clocks or the alarm relay (#6) for
network failures, then you can assign these two relays (#5 and #6) to one of the programming
functions (see Closure Map section). Relays #5 and #6 can be used to send closures to your
automation system. However, if you decide to make use of the alarm or Time Interval later,
you must change the relay function assigned to #5 or #6 to another available relay. If you do
not do this, if a program provider sends a command that closes one of them, your alarm
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would trigger or it would set your time. You must go back to the Relay Map area and change
that function from relay #5 to another available relay.
Closure Map definitions
The following table describes the default mapped relays.
Relay names and Default assignments:
Descriptions
Name Relay # State – Off, Pulse, On (default listed)
Program Start, Port 1 Left:
P1LS None
Off
Program End, Port 1 Left:
P1LE 1
Pulse
Break Start, Port 1 Left:
B1LS None
OFF
Break End, Port 1 Left:
B1LE 2
Pulse
Program Start, Port 2 Left:
P2LS None
Off
Program End, Port 2 Left:
P2LE 3
Pulse
Break Start, Port 2 Left:
B2LS None
Off
Break End, Port 2 Left:
B2LE 4
Pulse
Program Start, Port 1 Right: P1RS None
Off
Program End, Port 1 Right: P1RE None
Off
Break Start, Port 1 Right:
B1RS None
Off
Break End, Port 1 Right:
B1RE None
Off
Program Start, Port 2 Right: P2RS None
Off
Program End, Port 2 Right: P2RE None
Off
Break Start, Port 2 Right:
B2RS None
Off
Break End, Port 2 Right:
B2RE None
Off
When assigning functions to specific relay closures, remember that the “Left” assignment
should be used for stereo programs. Thus, playing a program out (live or prerecorded) port 1
in stereo or out port 1 in mono on the left channel, use the “Left” assignment. When playing
a mono program out the right channel of a port, use the “Right” assignments.
The state of the relay determines what happens when a command is sent. When a program
sends a command to the relay, here is what happens with each state.
1. OFF: The relay maintains its current state. If it was closed, it will stay closed.
2. ON: The relay will close stay that way until a release command is sent. If it was
already closed, then it will stay closed.
3. PULSE: The relay will close for one second and then release. If the relay was closed,
it will open one second after receiving the command.
The intent of the relay mapping is to allow you to assign a relay to a specific port. For
example, if you want a relay #2 to close only at the end of programming material when
you’re getting live programs on port 1, then you would map P1LE to relay #2.
Setting the relay mapping is done in the front panel menu under the Closure Map section.
Internal Clock
The internal clock is incredibly accurate because it is set by the GPS time standard at the
server facility. It automatically adjusts for the new Daylight Saving Time rules that went into
effect in 2007, with Daylight Saving Time beginning on the second Sunday in March and
ending on the first Sunday in November. The local time zone can also be set.
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Because the clock is accurate, a relay, typically relay #5 can be used to keep your local
clocks in sync. The time sync (see Clock Interval section) can be set for any minute and
second.
Resetting the receiver's display to its default setting
At times it may be necessary to reset your receiver to the factory settings. If you change the
display contrast setting (see LCD Settings section) and make the display unreadable, you
must reset the receiver.
1. Unplug the receiver
2. Hold [ENTER] as you plug in the receiver
3. Release the [ENTER] after the splash screen becomes visible
This will not change your IP settings.
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DETAILED DESCRIPTION AND OPERATIONS
Front Panel Description
The front panel display gives the status of the receiver. The main screen shows relays, audio
output, and the status of the RF and Ethernet (see Front Panel section).
Front Panel Buttons
To the right of the display are four buttons:
[UP] arrow
[BACK]
[DOWN] arrow
[ENTER]
The [UP] and [DOWN] arrow changes the display from its status screen to informational and
setup screens. Pressing [ENTER] will put you to a settings screen. Pressing the [UP] and
[DOWN] arrows will show you the current settings. Pressing [ENTER] will allow you to
change settings and [BACK] will return to the previous screen. It also will save any changes
you made.
Emergency or “one off” program arming
To be able to receive an emergency or a special “one off” programs, TMAP7 must armed
and assigned. To arm it, press and hold the [BACK] button until an “*” appears in the upper
left of the screen. You must do this from main screen.
TMAP7 must also be assigned to a physical
Target and not used as a target in a playlist.
To release it, press and hold the [BACK] button
until the “*” goes away.
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Rear Panel Description
Connections
The AMB-OS AMR-100-I Receiver has several connections to facilitate program playback
and transfers. The connectors are:
16
1
2
3
4
5 6
7
8
9
10 11
12
13
14
15
1. Power – A standard computer type power cable is used
2. RF – F-type Connector: Not used in the AMR-100-I
3. RS-232 – 9-pin sub-d female (DTE) connector for serial communication (a modem cable
is needed to connect to a computer)
4. Ethernet – Standard RJ-45 Ethernet network cable connection
5. Reset Switch
Reboots the receiver without performing a power recycle.
Audio outputs:
There are two sets of digital outputs that correspond to the two stereo analog outputs.
They are listed in the same order as you see them on the back of the receiver from
left to right.
Digital – Port 1
6. AES-EBU – XLR type connector
7. SPDIF – BNC connector
8. Optical – standard optical cable
Digital – Port 2
9. AES-EBU – XLR type connector
10. SPDIF – BNC connector
11. Optical – standard optical cable
Analog – Port 1
12. XLR connector – Left channel
13. XLR connector – Right channel
Analog – Port 2
14. XLR connector – Left channel
15. XLR connector – Right channel
16. Relays – 25-pin sub-d connector (the connector pinout is described in the Relay
Specifications section)
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INSTALLATION
Audio
Analog
The analog audio connectors are standard XLR connectors. Remember, there are two stereo
ports or targets on the receiver. The output of these will be discussed in detail later, but each
of the two ports can be played in stereo (2 stereo ports), all mono (4 mono ports) or mixed (1
port stereo and the other 2 mono channels).
Left
Right
Port 1
Left
Right
Port 2
XLR Pinout:
Pin 1: Ground
Pin 2: Lo
Pin 3: High
Digital
The digital connectors are labeled Port 1 and Port 2. There are three digital outputs for each
port, but they all will have the same audio on them as the analog Port 1. These digital outputs
are at 48K. Connect these to your digital equipment.
At this point, the receiver will receive programs and can play programs in timed events so
you can record the programs at the same time you get them currently.
Ethernet
Description
The Ethernet connection takes a standard network cable and should be on the same network as
your automation to simplify copying programs. That network must access the Internet to receive
programming from the Amb-OS network
WARNING
The IP Address settings used here are just examples and may not work with
your network.
Setting the IP address
The IP address of the receiver should be set to something compatible with your local network.
The default address is assigned by DHCP (Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol). If your
network administrator wants to assign a specific address, that must be done by the front panel. A
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one or two digit subnet addresses should have leading 0’s. For Example: 192.168.1.20 should be
entered as: 192.168.001.020.
WARNING
If you put in an IP address manually, you must also put in the subnet mask
and the default gateway. If not, you cannot exit the IP Address menu.
IP Address Change
Setup Date
1. Press [ENTER] and you will see a menu bar with
Firmware: 2.03
“Setup” highlighted.
Serial No: 2001000
2. Press [ENTER] then press [DOWN] until “IP
IP Addr: DHCP
Addr: DHCP” is highlighted; then press
Clock Interval
[ENTER].
3. Press [DOWN] until “DHCP” is highlighted; then
press [ENTER] to select “NO” as the option.
DHCP:
NO
“NO” and “YES” are the only two options
4. Press [BACK] to save that setting.
IP Addr: 192.168.001.100
5. Press [DOWN] until “IP Addr:” is highlighted;
then press [ENTER]. The first digit will be
Gateway: 192.168.001.001
highlighted as seen in the figure to the right.
6. Press [UP] or [DOWN] until you get the first digit
Netmask: 255.255.255.000
correct and press [ENTER]. That will take you to
the next digit. Repeat this step until you have the desired IP address. You may press
[BACK] to return to a previous value that was entered incorrectly. The last digit’s
[ENTER] command will exit the address-setting dialog.
7. Press [DOWN] to highlight “Gateway”.
8. Using the method as described in #7, enter the gateway IP address.
9. Press [DOWN] to highlight “Netmask”. If the default (255.255.255.0) is correct for your
local network, press [BACK] to save any previous changes or wait approximately 15
seconds for any changes to be saved automatically. If the default values are not correct
for your local network repeat the method as described in #7 above until the Netmask is
correct. After selecting the last digit, pressing [ENTER] will exit the Netmask setting
dialog and once again highlight “Netmask”. Now you may manually press [BACK] to
save any changes made or wait approximately 15 seconds for the changes to be saved
automatically. The remaining IP menu items (“Server1” and all after) do not need to be
changed at this time.
With the correct IP address, Default Gateway and Subnet Mask entered, you can run the supplied
program to create playlists, transfer files and play programs.
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T
Relay Specifications
One side of each of the utilized input closures needs to be shorted to ground, pin 7, to create a
closure circuit. A rail voltage, pin 13, is supplied to pull up the other side of the input. The shield
is also a ground connection.
Input Closure Pin Numbers
Tie pins 8, 21, 11 and 24 to the pin 13 (rail voltage)
#1 – Pin 9 should short to ground (Pin 7) for a closure
#2 – Pin 22 should short to ground (Pin 7) for a closure
#3 – Pin 12 should short to ground (Pin 7) for a closure
#4 – Pin 25 should short to ground (Pin 7) for a closure
Output Relay Closures Pin Numbers
#1 – Pin 1 and 14
#2 – Pin 2 and 15
#3 – Pin 3 and 16
#4 – Pin 4 and 17
#5 – Pin 5 and 18 (reserved for Time Sync pulse)
#6 – Pin 6 and 19 (reserved for Alarm)
The time sync pulse settings are under the Clock Interval settings section.
The alarm relay (#6) will close on the following conditions:
• No Ethernet connection
• No connection to the Internet and the AMB-OS server
The Network Alarm Settings are under the IP Address submenu.
The output closures are Form A type closures and need a pull up to create the closure. You can
use the provided rail voltage on Pin 13.
The following diagram shows the use of a +12V external pull-up source. Pin 13 is not connected
to anything and the +12V source connects to pins 24, 11, 21 and 8.
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The following diagram shows the use of a +5V external pull-up source.
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OPERATIONS
Front Panel Description
Display
Input Closures
(no inputs closed)
Relay Output Closures
(no output relays closed)
Audio Status
(no audio playing)
Emergency message
enabled
Internet Connection
(connected to uplink
server)
Ethernet Status
(Connected to internal
network)
Message Line
Emergency Message Enabled: This indicates whether the AMR-100-I will receive a
broadcast on TMAP7. This enables the AMR-100-I to receive a special broadcast or if there
is an emergency broadcast for the entire network. To receive these broadcasts, TMAP7 must
have an assigned audio port and the “*” must be visible on the screen. The status of TMAP7
can be seen with the other TMAPs when looking at the System Statistics from the HTML
Command Interface.
Closure Indicators: The small boxes at the top of the screen indicate a relay output closure or
input closure. The group of four boxes in the center display input closures and the group of
six boxes on the right display the output closures. A clear box means the input closure or
output relay is open. A black box means the input or relay is closed.
Audio Status Indicators: On power-up, there are two boxes under the relay indicators. They
are labeled St-1 and St-2. When clear, no audio is playing out the audio ports. When they
turn black, it means audio is coming out that port. The boxes split into two individual boxes
when two mono programs play out a port and they are labeled 1L and 1R or 2L and 2R.
Again, when clear, there is no audio and when black, there is audio.
Audio Status
Audio Status
Audio port 1 is playing
a mono program
out the left channel
and nothing out of
the right channel.
Audio port 2 is playing a
stereo program
Message Line: The last line on the display is black and it is the message window. Text
messages sent by the satellite uplink are displayed on this line.
Pressing any button will change the screen to display the Settings and Date.
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Deauthorized Message:
The Amb-OS system administrators can disable a receiver. If that happens, the following
message appears on the screen with only the message line below it: Deauthorized
In the event your receiver becomes “Deauthorized,” you need to call AMB-OS to have it
restored to normal operation.
1-877-AMBOS2U
1-877-262-6728
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Front Panel Menu Options
The following chart is a tree of all the options in the front panel setup.
Settings
Firmware
Serial
IP_Addr
MAC
Alarm
DHCP
IP Addr
Gateway
Netmask
Servers 1-8
Ports 1-8
Cmd Addr
Cmd Port
Web Port
Clock Interval
Off
Closure Map
Minutes
P1LS
Target Map
Second
P1LE
B1LS
LCD Settings
B1LE
Resistance Ratio
...
Reference
P2RS
HD_Model
P2RE
B2RS
HD Size
B2RE
Relay Test (menu hidden)
Audio Test
Date
Date Time
Zone
Daylight Saving Time
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The SETTINGS display shows the following options and the “*” indicates setting has
optional parameters, but the “*” is not on the screen.
Firmware: 2.03 (or current version)
Serial No: 2001000 (your serial number)
*IP Addr: 192.168.1.100 (an example of an internal IP address only)
*Clock Interval
*Closure Map
*Target Map
*LCD Settings
HD Model: ST38021 5A
HD Size: 76319meg
*Audio Test
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Settings Menu
IP Address Submenu
MAC XXXXXXXXXXXX (unique to each receiver and cannot
be changed)
*Alarm: ON (default – assigned to Relay #6)
The alarm closes on the following conditions:
1. Loss of Ethernet connectivity to the network
2. Loss of connection the server
To change the setting, follow this procedure.
1. Press [ENTER] – ON is highlighted as the default
2. Press [ENTER] to change it to OFF
3. Press [BACK] to return to the IP Address submenu
If you are not going to connect your receiver to your internal
network or to the Internet, turn the alarm setting to OFF.
*DHCP: YES
1. Press [ENTER] – YES is highlighted as the default
2. Press [ENTER] to change to NO
3. Press [BACK] to return to the IP Address submenu
*IP Addr: XXX.XXX.XXX.XXX (See IP Address Change
section) – Remember 1 and 2 digit subnet addresses have
leading 0’s (.002. for .2. and .030. for .30).
If you use a manual (static) IP address (DHCP = No), you
must enter a subnet mask and default gateway to be
able to exit the menu.
1. Press [ENTER] – first digit is selected
2. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to change the digit to the desired
value
3. Press [ENTER] when have the number you want (it will
move to the next digit)
4. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to select next digit
5. Press [BACK] to go back to the previous digit to correct
it, if necessary
6. Do this for all 12 digits, then press [ENTER] to save and
return to the IP Address submenu
IP Addr
MAC
Alarm
DHCP
IP Addr
Gateway
Netmask
RpSrvr1
RpPort1
RpSrvr2
RpPort2
RpSrvr3
RpPort3
RpSrvr4
RpPort4
LdSrvr1
LdPort1
LdSrvrt2
LdPort2
LdPort2
LdSrvr3
LdPort3
LdSrvr4
LdPort4
Cmd Addr
Cmd Port
*Gateway: 192.168.1.1 (This is your network’s Internet gateway
Web Port
and provided by your network administrator. This number is
for illustration purposes only.) – Remember 1 and 2 digit
subnet addresses have leading 0’s (.002. for .2. and .030. for
.30).
1. Press [ENTER] – First digit is selected
2. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to change the digit to the desired value
3. Press [ENTER] when have the number you want (it will move to the next digit)
4. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to select next digit
5. Press [BACK] to go back to the previous digit to correct it, if necessary
6. Do this for all 12 digits, then press [ENTER] to save and return to the IP Address
submenu
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*Netmask: 255.255.255.0 (Normally, this should not be changed) – Remember 1 and 2 digit
subnet addresses have leading 0’s (.002. for .2. and .030. for .30).
1. Press [ENTER] – First digit is selected
2. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to change the digit to the desired value
3. Press [ENTER] when have the number you want (it will move to the next digit)
4. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to select next digit
5. Press [BACK] to go back to the previous digit to correct it, if necessary
6. Do this for all 12 digits, then press [ENTER] to save and return to the IP Address
submenu
*RpSrvr/LdSrvr: The eight server entries in this section reflect a mirrored server
configuration at the uplink sites with diverse Internet routes to each server. The report
servers 1-4 represent the reporting servers (were data and reports are sent). The load servers
1-4 represent the backfill servers.
WARNING
Never change the IP addresses of the servers or the ports unless you are
instructed to do so by Amb-OS support personnel. Changing the ports can cause
the AMR-100-I to miss programs.
The default IP addresses for each server is:
RpSrvr 1: 72.159.94.35
RpSrvr 2: 209.169.52.43
RpSrvr 3: 72.159.94.36
RpSrvr 4: 64.27.12.136
LdSrvr 1: 64.27.12.136
LdSrvr 2: 72.159.94.36
LdSrvr 3: 209.169.52.44
LdSrvr 4: 72.159.94.35
Changing the IP addresses for each server is the same. Scroll down to the server you want to
change and follow the instructions below.
1 and 2 digit subnet addresses have leading 0’s (.002. for .2. and .030. for .30).
1. Press [ENTER] – First digit is selected
2. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to change the digit to the desired value
3. Press [ENTER] when have the number you want (it will move to the next digit)
4. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to select next digit
5. Press [BACK] to go back to the previous digit to correct it, if necessary
6. Do this for all 12 digits, then press [ENTER] to save and return to the IP Address
submenu
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*RpPort/LdPort: 25000 This is always 25000. If you change this port number, your
receiver will not communicate with the AMB-OS servers.
The process for changing the port is the same for all eight ports. Scroll down to the port you
want to change and press [ENTER]
1. Press [ENTER] to select 2
2. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to change the digit to the desired value
3. Press [ENTER] to move to the next one
4. Press [BACK] to return to a previous digit to correct it
5. Press [ENTER] to go to each digit. When you press [ENTER] at the last digit, it will
save your new port number and return to the IP Address submenu
*CmdAddr: 239.239.239.128 (This should never be changed unless instructed to do so by
Amb-OS support personnel. It is the port used to send commands to the AMR-100-I
receiver. Remember 1 and 2 digit subnet addresses have leading 0’s (.002. for .2. and .
030. for .30.).
1. Press [ENTER] – First digit is selected
2. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to change the digit to the desired value
3. Press [ENTER] when have the number you want (it will move to the next digit)
4. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to select next digit
5. Press [BACK] to go back to the previous digit to correct it, if necessary
6. Do this for all 12 digits, then press [ENTER] to save and return to the IP Address
submenu
*CmdPort: 23456 (This should not be changed unless instructed to do so by support
personnel. If you change this port number, your receiver will not accept commands.
1. Press [ENTER] to select 2
2. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to change the digit to the desired value
3. Press [ENTER] to move to the next one
4. Press [BACK] to return to a previous digit to correct it
5. Press [ENTER] to go to each digit. When you press [ENTER] at the last digit, it will
save your new port number and return to the IP Address submenu
*WebPort: 80 (Normally, this does not need to be changed..) If you have multiple web access
pages at your location, you may need to change this. You change this port number
through ‘html’ interface – see the HTML Interface section.
1. Press [ENTER] to select 0 – the display will change to 00080
2. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to change the digit to the desired value
3. Press [ENTER] to move to the next one
4. Press [BACK] to return to a previous digit to correct it
5. Press [ENTER] to go to each digit. When you press [ENTER] at the last digit, it will
save your new port number and return to the IP Address submenu.
6. To change the port to 8080
a. Press [ENTER] at the first 0 to move to the second 0.
b. Press [UP] to change the number to 8 – the display will read 08080
a. Press [BACK] to save the setting
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*Alarm: ON (default)
Relay #6 closes on any of the following conditions:
1. Loss of a local area network connection
2. Loss of Internet connection to the uplink server
To turn the alarm off, use the following procedure.
1. Press [ENTER] to access the menu.
2. Press [ENTER] to edit the menu.
3. Press [DOWN] to get to the RECEIVER UTILITIES
4. Press [ENTER] to edit the utilities
5. Press [DOWN] to get to ALARM
6. Press [ENTER] to set it to OFF
7. Press [BACK] to save the changes
8. Press [BACK] until you are back to the main screen
*Clock Interval (Time sync relay) – default: OFF
This selects the minutes and seconds when relay #5 closes to
Clock Interval
synchronize your clocks. This can be set to any minutes or
Off
seconds you desire. The time sync used on the Wegener
Minutes
Unity 4000® is at 54:30. The following procedure sets the
time sync relay on and the relay closure at 54:30. The
Seconds
receiver comes shipped with this function off.
1. Press [ENTER] to access the menu
2. Press [ENTER] to edit the menu
3. Press [DOWN] to get to the CLOCK INTERVAL
4. Press [ENTER] to edit the settings
5. Press [ENTER] to turn the relay ON
6. Press [DOWN] to get to MINUTES:
7. Press [ENTER] to set it to 54
8. Press [DOWN] to get to SECONDS:
9. Press [ENTER] to set it to 30
10. Press [BACK] to save the changes
11. Press [BACK] until you are back to the main screen
The Time Sync relay closes for one second at the MM:SS setting. With the example listed
above, relay #5 would close every hour at XX:54:30 and open at XX:54:31.
*Closure Map
This allows you to change the relay assignments. The
Relay Specification section lists the different
functions and states. The names are listed in the
illustration to the right. The numbers are the relay
numbers. All six relays can be used if the time sync
and the alarm functions are not used. If they are used,
however, only the first four relays are available. This
section assumes that the alarm (#6) and time sync
(#5) functions are used and only relays #1-#4 are
available. A full description of the relays is found in
the Closure Map Definitions section.
The Relay Test Menu is only accessible by holding
down the [UP] and [DOWN] at the same time while
in this menu.
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Closure Map
P1LS
P1LE
B1LS
B1LE
…
P2RS
P2RE
B2RS
B2RE
Relay Test Menu - hidden
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General instructions:
1. [ENTER] moves between fields and accepts changes
2. [BACK] goes to a previous field and saves the setting only when you are on the name
of the relay (P1LS, P1LE, etc.)
3. [UP] and [DOWN] change values
Changing settings:
1. Press [ENTER] to edit the closure map and highlight P1LS
2. Press [ENTER] to move to the relay – this will be 1 in the default settings
3. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to change this to any of the available relays (in the default
setting, only relays #1-#4 are available)
4. Press [ENTER] to move to the state – in the default settings, this will be ON
5. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to change the setting from ON to OFF or PULSE
6. Press [ENTER] to highlight P1LS
7. Press [BACK] to save your setting
Until you press [BACK] you will rotate through the NAME, RELAY and STATE.
To reset the closure map to its default settings, you must enter the Relay Test Menu
(pressing [UP] and [DOWN] at the same time) and then press [UP] and [DOWN] at the
same time while in the Relay Test Menu. The following section describes that procedure.
Resetting to Default Closures
When you are in the Relay Test menu, you can press [UP] and [DOWN] at the same time to
reset the closure map to its default setting.
Relay Test Menu
This menu allows you to verify input closures and close the relays to verify connections. The
menu item is not listed and is activated by pressing [UP] and [DOWN] at the same time
while you are in the Closure Map submenu.
Closure Test
1. Press [ENTER] to enter the closure test
2. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to select the relay you want to test
Relay #1 selected, but not activated
3. Press [ENTER] to activate a relay – the box of the selected relay will darken
Relay #1 Activated
4. Press [ENTER] to clear the relay – the box of the selected relay will lighten
5. Press [BACK] to exit the closure test and return to the Settings submenu
When an input closure is closed, the appropriate box goes black and then clears after it is
released.
Input #1 closed, inputs #2, #3 and #4 open
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*Target Map
This menu allows you to change a target map to any of the analog targets. The default
mappings are:
TMAP1 = T1 (stereo)
TMAP2 = T2 (stereo)
TMAP3 = T1L (mono)
TMAP4 = T1R (mono)
TMAP5 = T2L (mono)
TMAP6 = T2R (mono)
TMAP7 = T2 (stereo) [Emergency or “one off” program target]
To access the target menu:
General instructions:
1. [ENTER] changes the mapping of the highlighted Target Map
2. [BACK] goes to the previous menu and saves the settings
3. [UP] and [DOWN] moves between the Target Maps
Changing settings:
1. Press [ENTER] twice to enter the edit mode of the front panel settings (the Firmware
X.XX should be highlighted
2. Press [DOWN] until Target Map is highlighted
3. Press [ENTER] to edit the target map and highlight TMAP1
4. Press [ENTER] to change the mapping
5. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to move to the next Target Map
6. Press [BACK] to save your setting
*LCD Settings
This changes the contrast of the display. Be very
LCD Settings
careful, because you can make the display unreadable
Resistance Ratio
and you will have to reset the receiver to its default
Reference Voltage
settings (see Resetting the Receiver's Display to the
Default Settings section).
1. Press [ENTER] to edit the Resistance Ratio
2. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to change the settings – this makes “coarse” adjustments to
the contrast of the display
3. Press [ENTER] to move to Reference Voltage
4. Press [UP] or [DOWN] to change the settings – this makes “fine” adjustments to the
contrast of the display
5. Press [ENTER] to save your settings and return to the Settings submenu
WARNING
If you adjust the display to an unreadable condition, you can restore the
display by using a “Cold Boot.” This is done by unplugging the AMR-100-I
receiver and press and hold the [ENTER] button as you plug in the AMR-100I. This will reset the display to its normal settings.
A Cold Boot will stop the audio playback and it must be rebooted to restore the
audio playback!
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HD Model: ST38021 5A (This is the model number of the OEM internal hard drive)
HD Size: 76319meg (This is the size of the OEM internal hard drive – approximately 80 GB)
*Audio Test
1. Press [ENTER] to start the test. It will generate two different tones (a lower tone on the
left channel and a higher tone on the right channel). The display will say:
2. Press any key to exit the test (as described on the display)
Preparing for Audio Test
Playing the Audio Test
DATE MENU
Only three options exist on the Date Menu:
Date and time
Zone
Daylight Saving Time
DATE
Date Time
After connecting to the Internet, the AMR-100-I
will sync its time to UTC. The server sends GMT
and the receiver changes the hours to reflect the
Zone and Daylight Saving Time setting.
Zone
Daylight Saving Time
After the time has synced, you CANNOT change the date and time. When you enter the edit
mode in this menu, you will be taken to the Zone setting and NOT be able to change the date
or time. If the month is highlighted when you press [ENTER], then you either have entered
the menu before the time has synced.
Date Time:
The receiver wakes up based on the time setting it had during testing at the factory.
You may change this only before the AMR-100-I syncs its time.
Time Zone:
Zone: Eastern (default)
The zone can be set to any time zone. When changing the Time Zone setting, the hour
display will change automatically to reflect the new time zone. Only eight
zones are named. The other zones are reflected in hours to or from GMT (GMT-1,
GMT+12, etc.). The named zones are
Atlantic (-4 GMT)
Pacific (-8 GMT)
Eastern (-5 GMT)
Alaska (-9 GMT)
Central (-6 GMT)
Hawaii (-10 GMT)
Mountain (-7 GMT)
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In addition to the GMT hour settings, it is possible to change the GMT by minutes
using the Zmins (Zone Minutes) setting. If your time zone does not fall on the
exact hour, you can change the minutes of your time zone by using the up and
down arrows.
After the clock has received its time sync, the time immediately changes to reflect
a change in the zone. Thus, changing the zone from Eastern to Central at 11:34:35
will cause the time to change to 10:34:35 immediately.
Daylight Saving Time
Daylight Saving Time: Yes (default)
This tells the receiver to make the change to and from Daylight Saving Time each
year. If the setting is “No” then the receiver will not change the time at the start or
end of Daylight Saving Time. If Daylight Saving Time is in effect, changing this from
NO to YES will cause the hour to change appropriately. If Daylight Saving Time is
not in effect, changing this setting will have no affect on the hour. If your locality
does not observe Daylight Saving Time, change the setting to “No” so it will not
change the time. The new rules for Daylight Saving Time have been incorporated in
the receiver (DST begins on the 2nd Sunday in March and ends on the 1st Sunday
in November).
General setting procedure:
[ENTER] moves from each element to the next and saves the settings after the last
option (Daylight Saving Time) is selected.
[UP] and [DOWN] changes the settings
[BACK] moves the selection backwards, for example, if you are changing the
minutes and press [BACK], you will move to the hours.
The following procedure takes you through setting all the options.
The month is the first setting you highlight if the receiver has not synced it time
with the RF carrier or to the Zone setting if it has synced to the RF carrier.
[ENTER] highlights month (only if the time has not synced to the RF carrier)
[UP] and [DOWN] changes the month
[ENTER] highlights day of the month
[UP] and [DOWN] changes the day
[ENTER] highlights the year
[UP] and [DOWN] changes the year
[ENTER] highlights the hour (in 24 hour format)
[UP] and [DOWN] changes the hour
[ENTER] highlights minutes
[UP] and [DOWN] changes the minutes
If the receiver has synced its time with the RF carrier, when you press
[ENTER] to enter the edit mode, this is your first setting.
[ENTER] highlights Zone (is the first setting if the time has been synced to the RF
carrier)
[UP] and [DOWN] changes the Zone
[ENTER] highlights the Zmins setting
[UP] and [DOWN] changes the Zmins settings in 1-minute increments
[ENTER] highlights Daylight Saving Time
[UP] and [DOWN] changes the setting from YES to NO
[ENTER] saves the settings and returns you to the DATE status screen
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Audio Playback Description
Analog
NOTE
All audio playback must done by an internal playlist or a trigger (see Playlist).
There is no method to playback audio from the front panel.
The analog outputs are the main outputs and all other outputs (digital and IP streaming) are
paired to the analog outputs. That means you cannot have any more than four mono
programs playing. With mono programs playing on Port 1-L and Port 1-R, all three digital
outputs for Port 1 will have the mono program playing on Port 1-L on its left channel and the
mono program on Port 1-R on the right channel. Port 2 does the same. With a stereo program
playing out the analog port, all three digital outputs for that port will have the same stereo
program playing.
You can have the following configurations:
Stereo (Port 1-L&R, Port 2-L&R)
1 stereo program on Port 1-L&R and 2 mono programs: 1 on Port 2-L and 1 on Port 2-R
2 mono programs: 1 on Port 1-L and 1 on Port 1-R and 1 stereo program on Port 2-L&R
4 mono programs: 2 on each port – 1 on Port 1-L, 1 on Port 1-R, 1 on Port 2-L and 1 on
Port 2-R
The AMR-100-I will mix a stereo program to mono when you send it out a mono port. A
stereo program sent out Port 1-L will have the left and right mixed to mono on that port.
NOTE
All the outputs for each port (analog and digital) are always the same.
Whatever comes out of Port 1 analog (stereo or mono) comes out the digital
ports (AES-EBU, SPDIF and OPTICAL for Port 1. You CANNOT have one
thing come out of the digital ports for Port 1 and something else come out of
the analog for Port 1.
Digital
The digital outputs mirror the analog outputs. Whatever comes out the analog comes out on
all the digital ports. So, two mono programs coming out Port 1-L and Port 1-R will come out
the AES-EBU, SPDIF, and OPTICAL as two programs, one on the left and one on the right.
Also, you cannot send any audio out the digital without it going out the analog ports. Port 1
and Port 2 can be different programming, but the audio coming out the analog outputs of Port
1 also will come out the digital outputs (AES-EBU, SPDIF, and OPTICAL) of Port 1. The
same is true for Port 2.
Streaming
The AMR-100-I can stream audio out the Ethernet port, but, like the digital outputs, they
must have an associated analog output. The Ethernet stream is always in stereo, which means
you can play a program out Port 1-L and stream that same program out the Ethernet port. The
analog output on Port 1-L will be mono and mix the stereo to a mono signal, but the output of
the Ethernet will be in stereo.
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The streaming audio cannot be decoded by Windows Media Player®. However, a program
called VideoLAN® (www.videolan.org) can be used to decode the Ethernet stream.
Playback after a power loss
Audio will resume after a power loss to the receiver. The audio will NOT resume from where
it was at the time of the power loss, but rather where it would be if the power had not been
lost. The following is an example of what you would hear.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
A program was started at 9:00:00
At 9:09:45 power was lost to the receiver and audio terminated
Power was restored at 9:11:20
The AMR-100-I, after rebooting, will resume audio at approximately 9:11:50
The audio will play what was supposed to be playing at 9:11:50 had the power not
been lost
Thus, the audio playing after power is restored, would be 11:50 into the program and the
program will end at its scheduled time. A 25-minute program will end at 11:25.
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HTML INTERFACE
Access to the AMR-100-I Web page
To access the receiver remotely, you need to have it connected to your internal Ethernet
network.
Open an Internet browser window and enter the IP Address of the receiver into the address
line of the browser. Your IP Address was set at the beginning of the installation. However, if
you do not remember what that was, go to the AMR-100-I and press the [DOWN] arrow and
it will be next to the IP Addr: line.
Firmware: 2.03
Serial No: 2001000
IP Addr: 192.168.1.100
Clock Interval
1. Open your default browser
2. Enter the IP Address of the receiver (for this example it is 192.168.1.100)
3. Press GO on the address line of the browser
You will get the following screen:
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The menu in the middle has the following:
General Diagnostics has:
System Statistics
Scheduled Event List
Trigger Event Lists
Command Interface
General diagnostics
System Statistics
This shows the settings of the receiver. They are the same as the listings described in the
Front Panel section.
General Statistics:
GENERAL STATISTICS
------------------------------------Firmware Ver:
2.03
TID:
2000000
Processor Speed:
600Mhz
Bus Speed:
120Mhz
Ethernet Addr:
00a0e12e8480
DHCP:
No
IP Address:
192.168.1.100
Netmask:
255.255.255.0
Gateway:
192.168.1.1
Report Server 1:
72.159.94.35:25000
Report Server 2:
209.169.52.43:25000
Report Server 3:
72.159.94.36:25000
Report Server 4:
64.27.12.136:25000
Load Server 1:
64.27.12.136:25000
Load Server 2:
72.159.94.36:25000
Load Server 3:
209.169.52.44:25000
Load Server 4:
72.159.94.35:25000
Free Memory:
19506176
Time:
09:03 07/01/10
Zone:
Mountain
DST:
YES
GMT Time:
15:03 07/01/10
Eastern Time:
11:03 07/01/10
Time Running:
148:37
Description of items:
Firmware Ver gives the current firm level of the operating system
TID is the AMR-100-I’s ID number or serial number
Processor Speed is the speed of the processor
Bus Speed is the speed of the data/address bus
Ethernet Addr is MAC address of the AMR-100-I
*DHCP describes is the IP address is selected automatically
*IP Address is the internal network address of the AMR-100-I
*Netmask is the network mask
*Gateway is the address of the Internet gateway of your internal network
Report Servers 1-4 are the address:port of the AMB-OS uplink servers
Load Servers 1-4 are the address:port of the Internet backfill AMB-OS servers
Free Memory describes the amount of unused internal memory for the operating system
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*Time is the time (without seconds) and the date
*Zone is the time zone
*DST is whether Daylight Saving Time is in effect or not
GMT Time is the current Greenwich Mean Time
Eastern Time is the current Eastern Time and it reflects DST.
Time Running is the amount of the time the receiver has been running
The “*” items can be changed and they can be done by the front panel (see Front Panel
section). They can also be changed through the Command Interface (see Command Interface
section below).
Audio Statistics
AUDIO STATISTICS
------------------------------------Playing Audio:
NO
Audio IRQs:
73060454
Playing Audio reports whether audio is playing out a port.
Audio IRQs (Interrupt Requests) count the number of times the audio playback system
requested an interrupt from the process.
Target Mapping
TARGET MAPPING SETTINGS
------------------------------------TMAP1:
Stereo 1 (T1)
TMAP2:
Stereo 2 (T2)
TMAP3:
Mono 1 Left (T1L)
TMAP4:
Mono 1 Right (T1R)
TMAP5:
Mono 2 Left (T2L)
TMAP6:
Mono 2 Right (T2R)
TMAP7:
Stereo 2 (T2)
TMAP7 Armed:
No
Target Maps (TMAP) allow the AMR-100-I to use a different physical output for the same
name. Live streams can send a program to a TMAP number and the station can have the
program come out their port or target. TMAP7 is reserved for emergency or ad hoc
broadcasts. For a description of the TMAP specification, see the TMAP Command under the
HTML Command Interface section.
Ethernet Statistics
ETHERNET STATISTICS
------------------------------------Connections:
1
IP Datagrams:
1918634
IP Fragments:
0
Connections show the number of units connected to the Ethernet port on the receiver.
IP Datagrams count the number of IP packets coming to the AMR-100-I.
IP Fragments are the number of packets that were incomplete in the network and
coming to the AMR-100-I
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Drive Statistics
DRIVE STATISTICS
------------------------------------Open Files:
0
Space Used:
2221Mb
Space Left:
74078Mb
Open Files reports the number of files open for playback on the AMR-100-I. If you had four
mono files playing, that number would be 4.
Space Used reports the amount of drive space with data (used space).
Space Left reports the amount of free space on the drive. If there is not enough drive space
available for an incoming file, the file will not be stored. All files are automatically
deleted after their air date from the hard drive on the receiver.
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Scheduled Event List
This page shows the scheduled timed events in the
playlist (see Playlist section). When you first install
your receiver, this will have no entries as shown below.
Action is the type of event that will happen.
Time is time and/or date when the event will happen.
Source is what file or program will be played.
Target is where the output has been addressed.
Level shows how much the signal has been attenuated by showing its relative volume. A
setting of 0dB means there is no attenuation and a reading of –inf means it is
completely off.
Ramp shows the fade listed in playlist file for that file or event. It shows how many
seconds of fade the program will have at the end of the file.
Output Target shows you which output Port is being used
State shows whether the output is active or not. When it is blank, the output is not being
used for that action and a “1” means the output is active.
The following shows several files and they begin playing 23:32:30 local time or the time
on the receiver as determined by the time zone setting.
The column labeled Action has the following entries:
OPEN/SEEK is when the AMR-100-I “cues” the file. It does that one second before it
plays.
PLAY shows that it will play at 01:30:00.
STOP shows when the file will end at 01:52:00.
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The Time column shows when each event will happen. The Source column shows the
exact name of the file that will play. Target shows the port that will be used to play
the file. Level shows the starting, playing and ending volume (-inf = off, 0dB = full
volume). The Ramp shows how the file will be faded.
The box at the top shows a file that is suppose to play, but is not on the receiver. This can
be normal for files delivered at the last minute and you check the events before the
file arrives. If the file is delivered early and it is not there, you should check the RSS
feed on www.amb-os.com/support.html for an a news bulletin or call the help line
(877-2622728) to make sure there is not a problem with the file transmission. To
subscribe to the RSS feed, goto www.amb-os.com/rss.html.
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Trigger Event Lists
This link takes you to a page listing events that happen
on an input closure or on a command sent by satellite or
serial port. The system calls these trigger events. If an
event happens on a closure sent by a program producer,
then it will have a serial string that causes a program or
spot to air. This text is listed. If an input closure is used,
they are described as Input 1, Input 2, Input 3 or Input
4. There can be a maximum of 100 triggers, but only
those that are used are listed. The example to the right
shows six trigger events.
Clicking on one of the events is shown in the following illustrations. The first one shows a
trigger based upon a text command sent to the receiver. Notice that it has the same
information as the Scheduled event. However, the chart does not populate until the text has
been sent and the trigger has caused a file to play.
The following illustration shows an input closure trigger.
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Command Interface
This page allows you to send commands to the receiver. The image below has the list of
commands and a brief description of those commands. The window is where the command is
typed then you press Execute. For example to close Relay #1, you type “relay 1 on” and then
press Execute. The window will change and repeat the command saying it was executed. To
get back to the Command page, press the backspace key or the press the back arrow in your
browser. To open the relay, type “relay 1 off” and press Execute. The case of the command
doesn’t matter, but the illustrations show them in upper case to highlight them. Only 60
characters can be entered into the Command Interface window. After that, it will scroll to the
left.
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General Commands
REBOOT
This causes the system to be rebooted. Audio playing from a timed event (see Schedules)
will restart at the point it would have been had the system not been rebooted.
WARNING
Rebooting will cause the receiver to quit playing audio!
Syntax: REBOOT
RELAY # ON/OFF
This will close the relay specified in the command. The command RELAY 1 ON will close
relay #1. This is extremely useful in testing relays. Closing relays #5 and #6 should be used
with extreme caution after completing wiring. If your alarm has been wired and you issue
“RELAY 6 ON,” your alarms will activate. Likewise, if you have wired your clock
synchronization circuit and issue the command “RELAY 5 ON,” this will cause your clocks
to sync to the time described in the Clock Interval section. For example, if you have set the
Clock Interval (Time Sync) to 54:30 and you tell the receiver to close relay #5 at XX:11:45,
your system will be sync to 54:30 at 11:45.
Syntax: RELAY 1 ON or RELAY 1 OFF
RELAY var
This sends a command to the mapped relay (see Relay Description section). If you are using
relay #1 as the P1LE (Program End, Port 1 Left) and you want to verify the relay will
respond correctly, you can send the command to that map. If you have mapped P1LE to relay
#1 as a pulse, then when you execute RELAY P1LE, the relay should close for one second
and then open. The “var” are all the mapped names in Relay Description.
Syntax: RELAY P1LE
SET ZONE #
Allows you to set the receiver to your local time zone or to any time zone. If you need to
sync your time to your network headend, you can set the time zone to that. It can be set to
any time zone, but the common ones are:
3 = Eastern
2 = Central
1 = Mountain
0 = Pacific
-1 = Alaska
-2 = Hawaii
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Syntax: SET ZONE 3
SET DST #
Sets the receiver to Daylight Saving Time or to Standard Time.
0 = Standard Time (No DST) – used for those who do not participate in DST, e.g.
Arizona. The time will not change when DST goes into effect or when it ends.
1 = If your locality observes Daylight Saving Time (DST) and your receiver needs to
adjust for that.
Syntax: SET DST 0
Network Commands
DHCP ON/OFF
This turns DHCP ON or OFF. When DHCP is on the IP address of the receiver is selected
automatically by a DHCP Router. That is usually in a router or high-speed (DSL or cable)
modem.
Syntax: DHCP ON or DHCP OFF
NEWIP #.#.#.#
This allows you to set the IP address of the AMR-100-I receiver. Your network administrator
must provide this address if DHCP is set to OFF.
Syntax: NEWIP 192.168.1.145
NEWNETMASK #.#.#.#
The Netmask is a filter that rejects or accepts communications from other computers on the
network. Normally this is 255.255.255.0 and it accepts all communication with the first three
set of numbers that match the computers IP address. Thus an IP address of 192.168.1.100
with a Netmask of 255.255.255.0 will accept communication from any computer on the
network that has an IP address in the range of 192.168.1.0 to 192.168.1.255.
Syntax: NEWNETMASK 255.255.255.0
NEWGATEWAY #.#.#.#.
Sets the Internet gateway of your network. This is usually the address of the router or highspeed modem. Your network administrator needs to provide that information if DHCP is
OFF.
Syntax: NEWGATEWAY 192.168.1.1
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WEBPORT #
Sets the Web or HTTP port number. This is normally set to 80, but at times an installation
will have more than web interface device and another port may be needed. The other typical
number is 8080.
Syntax: WEBPORT 8080
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Audio Control Commands
AUDPLAY
Plays a specified file on a target on the receiver. This function needs the exact file name to
play correctly. It will not mix two programs together, but it will sum a program to a mono
source. By specifying T1, the program will play in stereo out audio port 1. TlL will send the
file out the left side of target 1 (audio port 1) and sum it to mono. If you send the command
before a previous command completed, the first audio will stop and the second piece will
play.
Syntax AUDPLAY filename.mp2 ON T1
AUDPLAY FOTF_FOF5_01-01-09_01-01.MP2 ON T1
AUDSTOP
This stops playing the audio that was initialized by the AUDPLAY command.
Syntax: AUDSTOP
AUDFADE
This will stop the audio playing, but fade it out rather than just shutting it off.
Syntax: AUDFADE
ALLSTOP
This command will stop all audio playing on all ports. Normally, whatever starts the audio
playing has to stop it. An AUDPLAY command normally needs an AUDSTOP or
AUDFADE command to stop the audio. This command will stop all audio, regardless of
what started it playing.
Syntax: ALLSTOP
WARNING
If you are playing audio out any target directly to air, ALLSTOP will stop the
audio from playing and take it off the air! TSTOP will stop the audio on specific
target and if that is going to directly to air, it will also take you off the air!
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TSTOP
This command is similar to ALLSTOP, but it allows you stop a specific target from playing
regardless of what started it. Use this command with caution. It can be used to stop only the
left or the right channel. However, if the audio was started as stereo on the target
(AUDPLAY filename.mp2 ON T1), it will not stop the audio. If two programs are playing
separately on T1L and T1R, you can stop one or the other by specifying the appropriate
target (T1L or T1R). If T1R is targeted to stop, T1L will continue playing. The command to
stop T1 (no L or R parameter) will only stop the left channel.
Syntax: TSTOP T1
TSTOP T1L
TSTOP T1R
TMAP# Target
This commands allows you to change the TMAP to another target. The defaults are listed in
the TMAP section. A section under the system statistics shows the current mapping on the
AMR-100-I receiver. The target can be any one of seven targets:
T1 = Port 1 stereo
T1L = Port 1 mono – left side only
T1R = Port 1 mono – right side only
T2 = Port 2 stereo
T2L = Port 2 mono – left side only
T2R = Port 2 mono – right side only
None = No target – a file will NOT play
Seven TMAPs exist: TMAP1, TMAP2, TMAP3, TMAP4, TMAP5, TMAP6 and TMAP7.
TMAP7 is for emergency broadcasts or ad hoc programs.
Syntax: TMAP1 T1
TMAP1 T2L
TMAP7ARM
This command duplicates pressing the [BACK] button to arm the emergency or ad hoc
program function. The “*” in the upper right of the front panel screen will come on when
issuing “TMAPARM7 ON” command. “TMAPARM OFF” will turn off the function and the
“*” on the front panel screen will be off.
Syntax: TMAP7ARM ON
TMAP7ARM OFF
TONE
This turns the internal tone generator on or off for testing purposes.
Syntax: TONE ON
TONE OFF
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TROUBLESHOOTING CHART
The following chart shows basic problems and solutions. For troubleshooting trees go to the
following web site. www.amb-os.com/trouble.html
Symptom
No power
indicator light
Cause
Solution
No power applied to the unit
1.
2.
3.
4.
Verify the AC cable is properly inserted
Verify the AC cable is not bad
Verify there is AC at the receptacle
If the power cable is properly inserted and there
is AC, call the support line for technical
assistance (1-877-262-6728)
Front Panel
If there is no power indicator,
1. If there is no power indicator, verify AC power
Screen is blank
no power is coming to the
2. Reset the screen to its default state
unit
3. Contact the Amb-OS support line for technical
If just the screen is blank, the
assistance (1-877-262-6728)
display could maladjusted or
faulty
No “Inet”
indication
No connection to the uplink
server.
1. Verify the IP address setting for the server
2. Verify the server port is set correctly
3. Make sure the receiver is connected to a network
with Internet access
4. Contact the Amb-OS support line for technical
assistance (1-877-262-6728)
No “Lan”
indication
No connection to a local area
network (LAN) – normally the
“Inet” indicator is also clear
1. Verify the Ethernet cable is plugged into the
Ethernet port
2. Verify that the Ethernet cable is not a “cross
over” type
3. Verify the IP address settings on the receiver
4. Verify the network settings on the router or
switch connected to the receiver
5. Contact the Amb-OS support line for technical
assistance (1-877-262-6728)
No files being
received
Files are not being sent or there 1. Email [email protected] to verify you are
is no connectivity to the Internet
permissioned for the programs that have not
been received
2. Email [email protected] to verify if the
program has been sent
3. If only the “Inet” indicator is clear, verify the
Ethernet connections and IP addresses
4. If the “Lan” indicator is clear, check the
Ethernet connections, the IP addresses and your
local network
5. Contact the Amb-OS support line for technical
assistance (1-877-262-6728)
No Audio
playback
Files are not on the receiver
Audio improperly connected
Audio not be monitored
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1. If the file is not on the receiver, check the “No
files being received”
2. Check the audio connections
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correctly
Playlist is incorrect
3. Verify the proper audio port or target is being
used
4. Verify the proper audio channel is being
monitored on the board
5. Verify the proper audio target is selected in the
playlist (see the Amb-OS User Interface Manual
or the Playlist Manual available on www.ambos.com/support.html)
6. Contact the Amb-OS support line for technical
assistance (1-877-262-6728)
No file transfer Files are not on the receiver
1. If the file is not on the receiver, check the “No
Files are scheduled too soon for
files being received”
transfer
2. Check the log on the Amb-OS User Interface to
Transfer directory does not exist
see when files are received and verify the
transfer is after that time (see the Amb-OS User
Interface Manual available on www.ambos.com/support.html)
3. Check the settings window of the Amb-OS User
Interface to verify the target directory (see the
Amb-OS User Interface Manual available on
www.amb-os.com/support.html)
4. Contact the Amb-OS support line for technical
assistance (1-877-262-6728)
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DEFINITIONS
Daylight Saving Time – The practice of changing the time during the summer by one hour to
have more daylight during waking hours. www.nist.gov/physlab/div847/localtime.cfm
DHCP or Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol – A system of assigning IP addresses to
computers on a network to avoid conflicts of having more than one computer having the
same IP address.
DSL or Digital Subscriber Line – A method of providing high-speed access to the Internet
through a telephone line.
DST – See Daylight Saving Time
GMT – See Greenwich Mean Time
Greenwich Mean Time – The time measured at the Greenwich Meridian Line at the Royal
Observatory in Greenwich. www.greenwichmeantime.com/what-is-gmt.htm
HTML or HyperText Markup Language – This is the standard language used for web pages. A
browser translates the text page to the graphical representation displayed by the computer.
IP Address or Internet Protocol Address – Assigns a unique number to computers on a network.
No computers can have the same IP address in a given network.
MP2 – A standard of video compression used in DVB (Digital Video Broadcast), DVD disks and
professional audio. This has fewer issues with multiple compression steps and retains its
quality, so it works better in professional audio applications. It is MPEG-1 Layer 2.
MP3 – A standard of audio compression designed to improve compression and retain quality
audio. It is used primarily for personal audio and is subject to severe recompression
anomalies. It is commonly understood as MPEG-1 Layer 3.
MPEG or Motion Picture Engineers Group – This is the body that creates the data standards for
audio and video compression. File formats sometimes shorten this to MPG (www.mpeg.org).
MPG – See MPEG
Multicast – An Ethernet stream that can be captured by more than just one computer.
Targets – The port that will output the audio. It is referred to in reference the place the decoded
audio is sent or targeted to play. The targets refer directly to the output ports. Target 1
equates to the analog output port 1.
Triggers – Text commands or input closures that cause the receiver to initiate an action. A trigger
may cause a program to begin playing or stop a program from playing.
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