708410-A T4BD 13 SEER HP ii..indd

708410-A T4BD 13 SEER HP ii..indd
Outdoor Heat Pump
User’s Information/Installation Instructions
13 SEER R-410A High Efficiency Split System
These units have been designed and tested for capacity and efficiency in accordance with A.R.I.
Standards. Split System Heat Pump units are designed for use with a wide variety of fossil fuel
furnaces, electric furnaces, air handlers, and evaporator coil combinations.
These instructions are primarily intended to assist qualified individuals experienced in the proper
installation of heating and/or air conditioning appliances. Some local codes require licensed installation/service personnel for this type of equipment. Read all instructions carefully before starting
the installation.
USER’S INFORMATION
IMPORTANT
Read this owner information to become familiar with the capabilities and use of your appliance.
Keep this with literature on other appliances where you have easy access to it in the future. If a
problem occurs, check the instructions and follow recommendations given. If these suggestions
don’t eliminate your problem, call your servicing contractor.
Heat Pump Principle of Operation
5
4
2
5
1
2
3
6
1
3
4
6
WINTER HEATING
SUMMER COOLING
1. Outdoor air enters heat pump.
2. Cold, heat-transfer section (outdoor coil)
extracts heat from outdoor air as refrigerant
evaporates from a liquid to a gas.
3. Refrigerant, compressed to a hot gas by
heat pump, carries the heat to the hot heattransfer section (indoor coil).
4. Hot, heat-transfer section (indoor coil)
releases the heat to indoor air as refrigerant
condenses from a gas to a liquid.
5. Air handler circulates the heat throughout
the home.
6. Refrigerant returns to outdoor coil and
evaporates once again to absorb more
heat.
1. Indoor air enters the air handler section.
2. Cold, heat-transfer section (indoor coil)
extracts heat from indoor air as refrigerant
evaporates from a liquid to a cold gas.
3. Refrigerant, drawn to heat pump and
compressed to a hot gas by heat pump,
carries the heat outdoors.
4. Hot, heat-transfer section (outdoor coil)
releases the heat as refrigerant condenses
from a gas to a liquid.
5. Heat pump (outdoor fan) discharges the
heat to outside air.
6. Refrigerant returns to indoor coil and
evaporates once again to absorb more
heat.
2
OPERATING INSTRUCTIONS
1. Set the thermostat system switch to COOL
and the thermostat fan switch to AUTO. (See
Figure 1)
2. Set the thermostat temperature to the
desired temperature level using the
temperature selector. Please refer to
the separate detailed thermostat user’s
manual for complete instructions regarding
thermostat programming. The outdoor unit
and indoor blower will both cycle on and
off to maintain the indoor temperature at
the desired heating level.
2. Set the thermostat temperature to the
desired temperature level using the temperature selector. Please refer to the separate detailed thermostat user’s manual for
complete instructions regarding thermostat
programming. The outdoor unit and indoor
blower will both cycle on and off to maintain
the indoor temperature at the desired cooling level.
NOTE: If the thermostat temperature level
is re-adjusted, or the thermostat system
switch is repositioned, the outdoor unit
may not start immediately.The outdoor unit
contains a protective timer circuit which
holds the unit off for approximately five
minutes following a previous operation,
or the interruption of the main electrical
power.
TO OPERATE YOUR HEAT PUMP
FOR COOLING —
NOTE: If the thermostat temperature level
is re-adjusted, or the thermostat system
switch is repositioned, the outdoor unit
may not start immediately. The outdoor unit
contains a protective timer circuit which
holds the unit off for approximately five
minutes following a previous operation,
or the interruption of the main electrical
power.
TO OPERATE YOUR HEAT PUMP
FOR HEATING —
1. Set the thermostat system switch to HEAT
and the thermostat fan switch to AUTO.
(See Figure 1)
Emergency Heat:
The thermostat includes a system switch
position termed EM. HT. This is a back-up
heating mode to be used only if there is
a suspected problem with the outdoor
unit. With the system switch set to EM.
HT. the outdoor unit will be locked off,
and supplemental heat (typically electric
resistance heating) will be used as a source
of heat. Sustained use of electric resistance
heat in place of the heat pump will result
in an increase in electric utility costs.
Defrost:
During cold weather heating operation,
the outdoor unit will develop a coating
Figure 1. Typical Thermostat
3
of snow and ice on the heat transfer coil.
This is normal, and the unit will periodically
defrost itself. During the defrost cycle, the
outdoor fan will stop, and the compressor
will continue to run and heat the outdoor coil,
causing the snow and ice to melt. After the
snow and ice have melted, some steam may
rise from the outdoor unit as the warm coil
causes some melted frost to evaporate.
TO OPERATE YOUR HEAT PUMP
FOR AUTOMATIC COOLING AND
HEATING —
1. Set the thermostat system switch to AUTO
and the thermostat fan switch to AUTO. (See
Figure 1)
Note: Thermostats will vary. Some models
will not include the AUTO mode, and others
will have the AUTO in place of the HEAT and
COOL, and some will include all three.
2. Set the thermostat temperature to the
desired heating and cooling temperature
level(s). The outdoor unit and the indoor
blower will then cycle on and off in either
the heating or cooling mode of operation
as required to automatically maintain the
indoor temperature within the desired
limits.
TO SHUT OFF YOUR HEAT PUMP —
Set the thermostat system switch to OFF and
the thermostat fan switch to AUTO. (See Figure
1) The system will not operate, regardless of the
thermostat temperature selector(s) setting.
TO OPERATE THE INDOOR
BLOWER CONTINUOUSLY —
Set the thermostat fan switch to ON (See Figure
1). The indoor blower will start immediately, and
will run continually until the fan switch is reset
to AUTO.
The continuous indoor blower operation can be
obtained with the thermostat system switch set
in any position, including OFF.
The continuous indoor blower operation is
typically used to circulate the indoor air to
4
equalize a temperature unbalance due to a sun
load, cooking, or fireplace operation.
TO MAINTAIN YOUR HEAT PUMP —
CAUTION:
Be certain the electrical power to
the outdoor unit and the furnace/air
handler is disconnected before
doing the following recommended
maintenance.
1.
Regularly:
a. Clean or replace the indoor air filter at the
start of each heating and cooling season,
and when an accumulation of dust and dirt
is visible on the air filter. Inspect the filter
monthly.
b. Remove any leaves and grass clippings from
the coil in the outdoor unit, being careful
not to damage the aluminum fins.
c. Check for any obstruction such as twigs,
sticks, etc.
CAUTION:
Do not over-oil, or oil motors not
factory-equipped with oil tubes. The
compressor is hermetically “sealed”
and does not require lubrication.
2. Before Calling a Service Technician, Be
Certain:
a. The unit thermostat is properly set — see
“To Operate Your Heat Pump for Cooling”
and “To Operate Your Heat Pump for
Heating.”
b. The unit disconnect fuses are in good
condition, and the electrical power to the
unit is turned on.
Read Your Warranty
Please read the separate warranty document
completely. It contains valuable information
about your system.
GENERAL INFORMATION
SAFETY CONSIDERATIONS
Read the following instructions completely before
performing the installation.
Pressures within the System — Split
system heat pump equipment contains liquid
and gaseous refrigerant under pressure.
Installation and servicing of this equipment
should be accomplished by qualified, trained
personnel thoroughly familiar with this type of
equipment. Under no circumstances should the
Homeowner attempt to install and/or service
the equipment.
CAUTION:
This unit uses refrigerant R-410A. DO
NOT under any circumstances use
any other refrigerant besides R-410A
in this unit. Use of another refrigerant
will damage this unit.
Outdoor Unit Section — Each outdoor unit
is shipped with a refrigerant charge adequate
to operate the outdoor section with an indoor
matching coil or air handler. Units with braze
connections include the proper amount of
refrigerant for an additional 15 ft. of refrigerant
lines the same size as the valve fittings.
NOTE: DO NOT USE ANY PORTION OF
THE CHARGE FOR PURGING OR LEAK
TESTING.
Matching coils and air handlers may be shipped
with a small holding charge to pressurize them to
keep out contaminants. To release the pressure,
read the indoor section installation instructions
carefully.
Liquid and Suction Lines — Fully annealed,
refrigerant grade copper tubing should be used
when installing the system. Refrigerant suction
line tubing should be fully insulated.
Field Connections for Electrical Power
Supply — All wiring must comply with current
provisions of the “National Electrical Code”
(ANSI/NFPA 70) and with applicable local
codes having jurisdiction. The minimum size of
electrical conductors and circuit protection must
be in compliance with information listed on the
outdoor unit data label.
NOTICE:
Certain models have external panels fabricated
from a premium grade of stainless steel designed
to inhibit corrosion. For such units, if the unit is
located in a coastal region or other area subjected
to high concentrations of salt, then the unit should
be hosed off after stroms and monthly otherwise
to maintain its new appearance.
Labels, Tags, Precautions — When working
with this equipment, follow all precautions in the
literature, on tags, and on labels provided with
the equipment. Read and thoroughly understand
the instructions provided with the equipment prior
to performing the installation and operational
checkout of the equipment.
Brazing Operations — Installation of equipment
may require brazing operations. Safety codes
must be complied with. Safety equipment (e.g.;
safety glasses, work gloves, fire extinguisher,
etc.) must be used when performing brazing
operations.
WARNING:
Ensure all electrical power to the unit
is off prior to installing or servicing
the equipment. Failure to do so may
cause personal injury or death.
SITE PREPARATION
Unpacking Equipment — Remove the
cardboard carton and User’s Manual from the
equipment. Take care to not damage tubing
connections when removing from the carton.
Inspect for Damage — Inspect the equipment
for damage prior to installing the equipment at
the job site. Ensure coil fins are straight and, if
necessary, comb fins to remove flattened and
bent fins.
Preferred Location of the Outdoor Unit at the
Job Site — Conduct a survey of the job site to
determine the optimum location for mounting
the outdoor unit. Overhead obstructions,
poorly ventilated areas, and areas subject to
accumulation of debris should be avoided. The
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outdoor unit must be installed in such a manner
that airflow through the coil is not obstructed and
that the unit can be serviced.
Facility Prerequisites — Electrical power
supplied must be adequate for proper operation
of the equipment. The system must be wired and
provided with circuit protection in accordance
with local building codes and the National
Electrical Code.
INSTALLING THE OUTDOOR UNIT
Slab Mount — The site selected for a slab mount
installation requires a stable foundation and one
not subject to erosion. The slab should be level
and anchored (if necessary) prior to placing the
equipment on the slab.
Cantilever Mount — The cantilever mount
should be designed with adequate safety factor
to support the weight of the equipment, and for
loads subjected to the mount during operation.
Installed equipment should be adequately
secured to the cantilever mount and levelled
prior to operation of the equipment.
Roof Mount — The method of mounting should
be designed so as not to overload roof structures
nor transmit noise to the interior of the structure.
Refrigerant and electrical line should be routed
through suitably waterproofed openings to
prevent water leaking into the structure.
INSTALLING THE INDOOR UNIT
The indoor section should be installed before
proceeding with routing of refrigerant piping.
Consult the Installation Instructions of the indoor
unit (i.e.: air handler, furnace, etc.) for details
regarding installation.
CONNECTING REFRIGERANT
TUBING BETWEEN THE INDOOR
AND OUTDOOR UNIT
CAUTION:
This system utilizes R-410A refrigerant
with POE oil. When servicing, cover
or seal openings to minimize the
exposure of the refrigerant system
to air to prevent accumulation of
moisture and other contaminants.
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General — Once outdoor and indoor unit
placement has been determined, route refrigerant
tubing between the equipment in accordance with
sound installation practices. Refrigerant tubing
should be routed in a manner that minimizes the
length of tubing and the number of bends in the
tubing. Refrigerant tubing should be supported
in a manner that the tubing will not vibrate or
abrade during system operation. Tubing should
be kept clean of foreign debris during installation
and installation of a liquid line filter drier is
recommended if cleanliness or adequacy of
system evacuation is unknown or compromised.
Every effort should be made by the installer
to ensure that the field installed, refrigerant
containing components of the system have been
installed in accordance with these instructions
and sound installation practices so as to insure
reliable system operation and longevity.
The maximum recommended interconnecting
refrigerant line length is 75 feet, and the
vertical elevation difference between the indoor
and outdoor sections should not exceed 20
feet. Consult long line application guide for
installations in excess of these limits.
Filter Dryer Installation — A filter dryer is
provided with the unit and must be installed in the
liquid line of the system. If the installation replaces
a system with a filter dryer already present in the
liquid line, the filter dryer must be replaced with
the one supplied with the unit. The filter dryer
must be installed in strict accordance with the
manufacturer’s installation instructions.
Optional Equipment — Optional equipment
(e.g.: liquid line solenoid valves, etc.) should
be installed in strict accordance with the
manufacturer’s installation instructions.
ELECTRICAL CONNECTIONS
WARNING:
Turn off all electrical power at the main
circuit box before wiring electrical
power to the outdoor unit. Failure to
comply may cause severe personnel
injury or death.
Wiring Diagram/Schematic — A wiring
diagram/schematic is located on the inside cover
of the electrical box of the outdoor unit. The
installer should become familiar with the wiring
diagram/schematic before making any electrical
connections to the outdoor unit.
Outdoor Unit Connections — The outdoor
unit requires both power and control circuit
electrical connections. Refer to the unit wiring
diagram/schematic for identification and location
of outdoor unit field wiring interfaces.
Control Circuit Wiring — The outdoor unit is
designed to operate from a 24 VAC Class II control
circuit. Control circuit wiring must comply with
the current provisions of the “National Electrical
Code” (ANSI/NFPA 70) and with applicable local
codes having jurisdiction.
Thermostat connections should be made in
accordance with the instructions supplied with
the thermostat, and with the instructions supplied
with the indoor equipment. A typical residential
installation with a heat pump thermostat and air
handler are shown below.
Electrical Power Wiring — Electrical power
wiring must comply with the current provisions
of the “National Electrical Code” (ANSI/NFPA
70) and with applicable local codes having
jurisdiction. Use of rain tight conduit is
recommended. Electrical conductors shall have
minimum circuit ampacity in compliance with the
outdoor unit rating label. The facility shall employ
electrical circuit protection at a current rating no
greater than that indicated on the outdoor unit
rating label. Refer to the unit wiring diagram for
connection details.
Minimum Circuit Ampacity — Electrical wiring
to the equipment must be compatible and in
compliance with the minimum circuit ampacity
listed on the outdoor unit data label.
COPPER WIRE SIZE — AWG
(1% Voltage Drop)
Supply Wire Length-Feet
Supply Circuit
200
150
100
50
Ampacity
6
4
4
4
3
3
2
2
8
6
6
4
4
4
3
3
10
8
8
6
6
6
4
4
14
12
10
10
8
8
6
6
15
20
25
30
35
40
45
50
Maximum Fuse/Circuit Breaker Size — Circuit
protection for the outdoor unit must be compatible
with the maximum fuse/circuit breaker size listed
on the outdoor unit data label.
Disconnect Switch — An electrically compatible
disconnect switch must be within line of sight of
the outdoor unit. This switch shall be capable of
electrically de-energizing the outdoor unit.
Optional Equipment — Optional equipment
requiring connection to the power or control
circuits must be wired in strict accordance with
current provisions of the “National Electrical
Code” (ANSI/NFPA 70), with applicable local
codes having jurisdiction, and the installation
instructions provided with the equipment.
Optional Equipment (e.g.: liquid line solenoid
valves, hard start kits, low suction pressure
cutout switch kit, high pressure cutout switch kit,
refrigerant compressor crankcase heater, etc.)
should be installed in strict accordance with the
manufacturer’s installation instructions.
STARTUP AND CHECKOUT
WARNING:
Ensure electrical power to the unit is
off prior to performing the following
steps. Failure to do so may cause
personal injury or death.
Air Filters — Ensure air filters are clean and in
place prior to operating the equipment.
Thermostat — Set the room thermostat function
switch to OFF, fan switch to AUTO, and adjust the
temperature setpoint to its highest setting.
Prior to applying electrical power to the outdoor
unit, ensure that the unit has been properly and
securely grounded, and that power supply
connections have been made at both the facility
power interface and outdoor unit.
Outdoor Unit — Ensure the outdoor coil and
top of the unit are free from obstructions and
debris, and all equipment access/control panels
are in place.
Using extreme caution, apply power to the unit
and inspect the wiring for evidence of open,
shorted, and/or improperly wired circuits.
Wire Size based on N.E.C. for 60В° type copper conductors.
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Thermostat
G R W 2C E O Y
Green
G
Red
R
Brown
W
NOTE: Jumper
between W2 and E is
required when no OD
T-Stat is used.
R
W2
Orange W 2
For 2-Stage
Heater
Kits
Grey
C O Y
C
Air Handler
Heat Pump OD
Section
Typical Heat Pump with Standard Air Handler
8
A typical installation with a heat pump thermostat, air handler, and heat pump with an outdoor
thermostat.
Thermostat
G R W 2C E O Y
Green
G
Red
R
E
R
White
W
W2
C O Y
Grey
C
Air Handler
Heat Pump OD
Section
Typical Heat Pump with
Outdoor Thermostat and Air Handler
9
Functional Checkout:
CAUTION:
If equipped with a compressor
crankcase heater, wait 24 hours prior
to performing a function checkout to
allow for heating of the compressor
crankcase. Failure to comply may
result in damage and could cause
premature failure of the system.
Indoor Blower — Set the thermostat function
switch to COOLING and the fan switch to ON.
Verify that the indoor blower is operating and
that airflow is not restricted. Set the fan switch
back to AUTO.
Blower Time Delay Relay (Select Models): A
time delay relay may be provided with the unit and
must be installed in the indoor section. The relay
will keep the indoor blower running an additional
40 seconds for increased cooling efficiency after
the outdoor unit shuts off. The relay has four
terminals and one mounting hole.
Connect terminal “1” to load side of blower relay.
Connect terminal: “2” to terminal “R” of T’stat.
Connect terminal “3” to common terminal at
blower relay or transformer. Connect terminal
“4” to terminal “G” on T’stat.
Low-Pressure Switch (Select Models) — A
low-pressure switch is factory-installed in select
models only. If provided, this switch is located in
the suction line internal to the outdoor unit. The
switch is designed to protect the compressor
from a loss of charge. Under normal conditions,
the switch is closed. If the suction pressure falls
below 5 psig, then the switch will open and deenergize the outdoor unit. The switch will close
again once the suction pressure increases above
20 psig. Please note that the switch interrupts
the thermostat inputs to the unit. Thus, when the
switch opens and then closes, there will be a 5
minute short cycling delay before the outdoor
unit will energize.
High-Pressure Switch — A high-pressure
switch is factory-installed and located in the
compressor discharge line internal to the outdoor
unit. The switch is designed to de-energize the
system when very high pressures occur during
abnormal conditions. Under normal conditions,
the switch is closed. If the discharge pressure
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rises above 575 psig, then the switch will open
and de-energize the outdoor unit. The switch
will close again once the discharge pressure
decreases to 460 psig. Please note that the switch
interrupts the thermostat inputs to the unit. Thus,
when the switch opens and then closes, there
will be a 5 minute short cycling delay before the
outdoor unit will energize.
Short Cycle Protection — With the system
operating in COOLING mode, note the setpoint
temperature setting of the thermostat, and
gradually raise the setpoint temperature until
the outdoor unit and indoor blower de-energize.
Immediately lower the setpoint temperature of
the thermostat to its original setting and verify
that the indoor blower is energized and that the
outdoor unit remains de-energized. Verify that,
after approximately 5 minutes, the outdoor unit
energizes and that the temperature of the air
supplied to the facility is cooler than ambient
temperature.
Comfort AlertTM Diagnostics (Select Models)
— The Comfort AlertTM diagnostics module
facilitates troubleshooting heat pump and air
conditioning system failures. This Comfort
AlertTM module is designed only for single-phase
systems with scroll compressors that have
internal overload protection. By monitoring and
analyzing data from the compressor and the
thermostat demand, the module can detect the
cause of electrical and system related failures
without any sensors. A flashing LED indicator
communicates the ALERT code and guides the
service technician more quickly and accurately
to the root cause of a problem.
NOTE: This module does not provide safety
protection! The Comfort AlertTM module is a
monitoring device and cannot control or shut
down other devices.
LED Description (See Figure 2)
POWER LED (Green): indicates voltage is present
at the power connection of the module.
ALERT LED (Yellow): communicates an
abnormal system condition through a unique
flash code. The ALERT LED will flash a number
of times consecutively, pause and then repeat
the process. The number of consecutive
flashes, defined as the Flash Code, correlates
to a particular abnormal condition. Detailed
descriptions of specific ALERT Flash Codes are
shown in Table 1 of this manual.
TRIP LED (Red): indicates there is a demand
signal from the thermostat but no current to the
compressor is detected by the module. The TRIP
LED typically indicates the compressor protector
is open or may indicate missing supply power
to the compressor.
The scroll compressor’s run (R), common (C)
and start (S) wires are routed through the holes
in the Comfort AlertTM module marked “R,” “C”
and “S.”
TM
24 VAC Power Wiring — The Comfort Alert
module requires a constant nominal 24 VAC
power supply. The wiring to the module’s R and
C terminals must be directly from the indoor unit
or thermostat.
The Comfort AlertTM module requires a thermostat
demand signal to operate properly.
NOTE: After the thermostat demand signal is
connected, verify that 24 VAC across Y and C
when demand is present.
TROUBLESHOOTING
Interpreting The Diagnostic LEDs – When
an abnormal system condition occurs, the
Comfort AlertTM module displays the appropriate
ALERT and/or TRIP LED will flash a number of
times consecutively, pause and then repeat the
process. To identify a Flash Code number, count
the number of consecutive flashes.
Every time the module powers up, the last
ALERT Flash Code that occurred prior to shut
down is displayed for one minute. The module
will continue to display the LED until the condition
returns to normal or if 24 VAC power is removed
from the module.
Cooling — Gradually lower the thermostat
temperature setpoint below the actual room
temperature and observe that the outdoor unit
and indoor blower energize. Feel the air being
circulated by the indoor blower and verify that
it is cooler than ambient temperature. Listen
for any unusual noises. If present, locate and
determine the source of the noise and correct
as necessary.
Heating — Lower the thermostat setpoint
temperature to the lowest obtainable setting and
set the thermostat function switch to HEATING.
The indoor blower and outdoor unit should stop
running. After a minimum of five minutes, increase
the setpoint temperature of the thermostat to the
maximum setting.Verify that the outdoor unit and
indoor blower have energized. Feel the air being
circulated by the indoor blower and verify that
it is warmer than ambient temperature. Listen
POWER
ALERT
TRIP
Figure 2. Comfort AlertTM Diagnostics
Module
11
Status LED
Status LED Description
Status LED Troubleshooting Information
Green “POWER”
Module has power
Supply voltage is present at module terminals
Red “TRIP”
Thermostat demand signal
Y is present, but the
compressor is not
running
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
Compressor protector is open
Outdoor unit power disconnect is open
Compressor circuit breaker or fuse(s) is open
Broken wire or connector is not making contact
Low pressure switch open if present in system
Compressor contactor has failed open
Yellow “ALERT”
Flash Code 1
Long Run Time
Compressor is
running extremely
long run cycles
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
Low refrigerant charge
Evaporator blower is not running
Evaporator coil is frozen
Faulty metering device
Condenser coil is dirty
Liquid line restriction (filter drier blocked if present in system)
Thermostat is malfunctioning
Comfort Alert Failure
Yellow “ALERT”
Flash Code 2
System Pressure Trip
Discharge or suction
pressure out of limits or
compressor overloaded
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
High head pressure
Condenser coil poor air circulation (dirty, blocked, damaged)
Condenser fan is not running
Return air duct has substantial leakage
If low pressure switch present in system, check Flash
Code 1 information
Yellow “ALERT”
Flash Code 3
Short Cycling
Compressor is running
only briefly
1. Thermostat demand signal is intermittent
2. Time delay relay or control board defective
3. If high pressure switch present go to Flash Code 2 information
4. If low pressure switch present go to Flash Code 1 information
Yellow “ALERT”
Flash Code 4
Locked Rotor
Yellow “ALERT”
Flash Code 5
Open Circuit
1. Run capacitor has failed
2. Low line voltage (contact utility if voltage at disconnect is low)
• Check wiring connections
3. Excessive liquid refrigerant in compressor
4. Compressor bearings are seized
• Measure compressor oil level
1. Outdoor unit power disconnect is open
2. Compressor circuit breaker or fuse(s) is open
3. Compressor contactor has failed open
• Check compressor contactor wiring and connectors
• Check for compressor contactor failure (burned, pitted or
open)
• Check wiring and connectors between supply and
compressor
• Check for low pilot voltage at compressor contactor coil
4. High pressure switch is open and requires manual reset
5. Open circuit in compressor supply wiring or connections
6. Unusually long compressor protector reset time due to
extreme ambient temperature
7. Compressor windings are damaged
• Check compressor motor winding resistance
Yellow “ALERT”
Flash Code 6
Open Start Circuit
Current only in run circuit
1. Run capacitor has failed
2. Open circuit in compressor start wiring or connections
• Check wiring and connectors between supply and the
compressor “S” terminal
3. Compressor start winding is damaged
• Check compressor motor winding resistance
Yellow “ALERT”
Flash Code 7
Open Run Circuit
Current only in start circuit
1. Open circuit in compressor run wiring or connections
• Check wiring and connectors between supply and the
compressor “R” terminal
2. Compressor run winding is damaged
• Check compressor motor winding resistance
Yellow “ALERT”
Flash Code 8
Welded Contactor
Compressor always runs
1. Compressor contactor has failed closed
2. Thermostat demand signal not connected to module
Yellow “ALERT”
Flash Code 9
Low Voltage
Control circuit < 17VAC
1. Control circuit transformer is overloaded
2. Low line voltage (contact utility if voltage at disconnect is low)
• Check wiring connections
• Flash Code number corresponds to a number of LED flashes, followed by a pause and then repeated.
• TRIP and ALERT LEDs flashing at same time means control circuit voltage is too low for operation.
Table 1. Interpreting the Diagnostic LEDS
12
Miswired Module Indication
Recommended Troubleshooting Action
Green LED is not on,
module does not power up
Determine if both R and C module terminals are
connected. Verify voltage is present at module’s R and
C terminals. Review 24VAC Power W iring (page 4) for
R and C wiring.
Green LED intermittent,
module powers up only
when compressor runs
Determine if R and Y terminals are wired in reverse.
Verify module’s R and C terminals have a constant
source. Review 24VAC Power W iring (page 4) for R
and C wiring.
TRIP LED is on but system
and compressor check OK
Verify Y terminal is connected to 24VAC at contactor
coil. Verify voltage at contactor coil falls below 0.5VAC
when off. Verify 24 VAC is present across Y and C when
thermostat demand signal is present. If not, R and C are
reverse wired.
TRIP LED and ALERT LED
flashing together
Verify R and C terminals are supplied with 19-28VAC.
ALERT Flash Code 3
(Compressor Short Cycling)
displayed incorrectly
Verify Y terminal is connected to 24VAC at contactor coil.
Verify voltage at contactor coil falls below 0.5VAC when
off.
ALERT Flash Code 5, 6 or 7
(Open Circuit, Open Start Circuit
or Open Run Circuit) displayed
incorrectly
Check that compressor run and start wires are through
module’s current sensing holes. Verify Y terminal is
connected to 24VAC at contactor coil. Verify voltage at
contactor coil falls below 0.5VAC when off.
ALERT Flash Code 6 (Open
Check that compressor run and start wires are routed
Start Circuit) displayed for Code 7 through the correct module sensing holes.
(Open Run Circuit) or vice versa
ALERT Flash Code 8
(Welded Contactor)
displayed incorrectly
Determine if module’s Y terminal is connected. Verify Y
terminal is connected to 24VAC at contactor coil. Verify
24VAC is present across Y and C when thermostat demand
signal is present. If not, R and C are reverse wired. V erify
voltage at contactor coil falls below 0.5VAC when off.
Review Thermostat Demand Wiring (page 4) for Y and C
wiring.
Table 2. Module Wiring Troubleshooting
for any unusual noises. If present, locate and
determine the source of the noise and correct
as necessary.
Example 1. Dry climate of Southern
Arizona. A 90 minute setting is
recommended.
OUTDOOR THERMOSTAT (if supplied)
Example 2. Moist climate of Seattle,
Washington. A 30 minute setting is
recommended.
The outdoor thermostat prevents the electrical
auxiliary heat (if used) from operating above a
desired set point. Selection of the set point is
determined from the building design heat load.
The thermostat is adjustable from 45В°F to 0В°F.
The factory temperature setting is at 40В°F.
Defrost Cycle Timer — The defrost cycle timer
controls the time interval of the hot gas defrost
after the defrost sensor closes. It is located
in the lower left corner of the defrost control
board. Three interval settings are available: 30
minutes, 60 minutes, and 90 minutes.Time setting
selection is dependent on the climate where the
unit is being installed.
To set the cycle timer, place the timing pin on
the defrost control board to the desired time
interval post.
Note: All units are shipped from the factory with
the default time setting of 30 minutes. Maximum
heating performance can be achieved by setting
the time to 90 minutes.
Defrost Test Procedure
1.
Terminals “R”-”C” must have 18-30v present
between them in order for time delay and
defrost sequences to be initiated.
13
2.
3.
4.
With compressor running in heat mode,
first jump the “T2”-”DFT” test pins. This
will indicate to board that defrost T-stat is
closed. Defrost T-stat closes at 32В°, opens
at 68В°.
Next jump the “Test” pin to “C” on terminal
strip. This will initiate defrost test in 5, 10 or
15 seconds (This is determined by 30, 60
or 90 minutes defrost pin settings). Factory
setting will be 30 minutes.
When the reversing valve shifts to the
defrost mode, quickly remove jumper from
“Test”-”C”. If the jumper is not removed
within a 5 second period, the defrost test
will terminate. Unit will continue to stay in
defrost mode Until :
A) Board recognizes that defrost
sensor has reached 68В° and
opened or
B) “T2”-”DFT” jumper is removed or
C) 10 minutes have elapsed (board
override)
If the above steps will not initiate a defrost, replace
the defrost board.
Anti Short Cycle Timer Test
The 5 minute time delay feature can be bypassed
or shortened to 1 second by jumping the “Test”
to “C” terminal.
Note: If jumper is left on the “Test” to “common”
pins permanently, the defrost cycle will become
inoperable.
Optional Equipment — A functional checkout
should be performed in accordance with
the checkout procedures supplied with the
equipment.
Adjustment of Refrigerant Charge:
CAUTION:
Split system heat pump equipment
contains liquid and gaseous refrigerant
under pressure. Adjustment of
refrigerant charge should only be
attempted by qualified, trained
personnel thoroughly familiar with the
equipment. Under no circumstances
should the homeowner attempt to
install and/or service this equipment.
Failure to comply with this warning
could result in equipment damage,
personal injury, or death.
NOTE: The following Refrigerant Charging
Charts are applicable to listed assemblies of
equipment and at listed airflows for the indoor
coil. Assemblies of indoor coils and outdoor units
not listed are not recommended.
13 SEER SPLIT SYSTEM HEAT PUMP ORIFICE USAGE
Model
Number
1-1/2 Ton
2 Ton
2-1/2 Ton
3 Ton
3-1/2 Ton
4 Ton
5 Ton
14
Restrictor Bore Size (in.)
Indoor
.050
.055
.065
.073
.077
.080
.089
Outdoor
.042
.045
.048
.052
.055
.058
.062
System Charge
R-410A (oz.)
112
138
145
168
243
248
248
Refrigerant Charging Charts for Cooling Mode of Operation
13 SEER Split System Cooling Charts
REFRIGERANT CHARGING CHARTS LEGEND FOR COOLING/HEATING MODES OF OPERATION
*Note: All pressures are listed in psig. and all temperatures in deg. F.
- Shaded boxes indicate flooded conditions
- Rated design values. Suction Pressure will be lower than design value if indoor air flow, entering dry bulb, or
entering wet bulb temperatures are lower than design.
- Discharge temperatures greater than charted values indicates a refrigerant undercharge.
018K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE ( deg. F )
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
Suc. Press. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp.
133
135
232
89
233
100
137
251
99
253
109
139
235
112
270
107
273
116
141
255
119
291
116
308
118
236
120
294
122
312
125
143
237
137
277
120
329
124
258
128
333
131
145
259
142
299
125
315
134
350
130
279
133
354
136
147
281
147
337
138
371
136
301
137
320
137
376
141
149
303
152
322
146
359
142
342
141
151
325
157
344
151
381
147
364
147
153
347
161
366
156
385
152
155
368
166
388
161
157
390
170
159
15
16
Refrigerant Charging Charts for Cooling Mode of Operation
13 SEER Split System Cooling Charts
024K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE ( deg. F )
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
Suc. Press. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp.
133
135
247
144
248
156
137
269
142
271
152
139
250
167
291
140
294
149
141
274
162
312
141
329
136
248
200
315
147
333
144
143
249
217
294
164
349
137
273
187
353
144
145
274
201
316
158
336
152
369
138
296
178
373
144
147
297
191
357
150
389
140
318
171
338
161
393
145
149
320
185
341
170
378
150
360
158
151
343
181
362
168
398
151
382
157
153
365
178
384
166
403
156
155
387
175
406
165
157
408
174
159
030K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE ( deg. F )
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
Suc. Press. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp.
130
132
243
120
245
132
134
265
123
267
133
136
246
143
287
125
290
133
138
270
143
309
129
327
127
246
166
312
135
330
134
140
246
183
292
143
348
129
270
161
352
136
142
271
175
315
142
334
142
369
132
294
157
373
138
144
295
171
356
143
390
136
317
154
338
148
395
142
146
319
168
340
157
378
145
361
148
148
342
167
363
157
400
148
383
149
150
365
167
386
158
406
151
152
388
168
408
160
154
411
169
156
Refrigerant Charging Charts for Cooling Mode of Operation
13 SEER Split System Cooling Charts
036K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE ( deg. F )
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
Suc. Press. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp.
131
133
250
91
251
103
135
270
102
272
112
137
252
114
290
110
293
118
139
274
122
312
118
330
120
254
124
315
124
334
127
141
254
141
297
123
352
126
276
132
356
133
143
277
146
319
128
338
136
374
132
299
137
379
138
145
300
151
360
139
397
138
321
141
342
141
401
143
147
323
155
344
149
383
144
364
145
149
346
160
367
155
406
149
387
151
151
369
165
389
160
410
156
153
392
169
412
165
155
415
174
157
042K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE ( deg. F )
17
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
Suc. Press. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp.
132
134
241
132
144
242
136
262
133
264
143
138
243
155
283
132
141
286
140
266
152
304
135
320
131
243
180
307
141
324
138
142
243
197
288
152
340
133
267
172
344
139
144
268
186
310
148
328
147
360
134
289
165
365
141
146
291
179
349
146
380
137
312
332
153
160
385
143
148
314
175
334
161
369
147
353
150
150
336
172
356
160
389
149
375
150
152
358
170
377
160
397
150
154
380
169
399
159
156
402
168
158
18
Refrigerant Charging Charts for Cooling Mode of Operation
13 SEER Split System Cooling Charts
048K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE ( deg. F )
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
Suc. Press. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp.
130
132
246
144
248
155
134
269
143
271
153
136
249
166
290
142
293
151
138
273
163
311
144
329
140
248
196
315
150
332
147
140
249
213
294
164
349
141
272
185
353
148
142
274
199
317
159
336
155
369
142
296
178
374
148
144
297
191
357
154
389
145
318
172
339
163
394
151
146
320
186
341
172
378
155
361
160
148
343
183
363
170
399
156
383
160
150
365
180
385
169
404
160
152
387
179
407
169
154
409
178
156
060K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE ( deg. F )
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
Suc. Press. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp. Liq. Press. Dis. Temp.
124
126
260
140
261
151
128
282
142
152
284
130
263
162
304
144
307
153
132
287
162
327
148
345
146
262
186
330
154
349
154
134
263
202
309
164
367
149
287
181
371
156
136
288
195
333
162
353
162
389
152
311
177
393
158
138
312
191
375
162
411
156
334
356
175
169
415
161
140
336
189
358
178
397
164
379
168
142
360
188
381
178
420
167
402
170
144
383
188
404
179
425
172
146
407
189
427
181
148
430
190
150
Refrigerant Charging Charts for Heating Mode of Operation
13 SEER Split System Heating Charts
018K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
0
Suc.
Liquid
10
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
20
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
30
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
40
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
50
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
60
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
Disch.
Press Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp.
37
212
108
52
232
111
66
252
114
81
273
117
96
285
125
114
311
139
131
338
153
38
219
106
53
238
109
67
257
112
82
276
115
97
292
123
115
318
135
132
345
147
39
226
104
54
244
107
68
262
110
83
280
113
98
299
120
116
325
130
133
352
141
40
233
102
55
250
105
69
267
108
84
284
111
99
306
117
117
332
126
134
359
134
41
240
100
56
256
103
70
271
106
85
287
109
100
313
114
118
339
121
135
366
128
42
247
98
57
261
101
71
276
104
86
291
107
101
320
111
119
346
117
136
373
122
43
254
96
58
267
99
72
281
102
87
295
105
102
327
108
120
353
112
137
380
116
024K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
0
Suc.
Liquid
10
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
20
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
30
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
40
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
50
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
60
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
Disch.
Press Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp.
37
211
111
52
237
115
66
263
119
81
289
123
97
306
132
114
337
147
131
367
162
38
218
109
53
243
113
67
268
117
82
293
121
98
313
129
115
344
142
132
374
156
39
225
107
54
249
111
68
273
115
83
297
119
99
320
126
116
351
138
133
381
149
40
232
105
55
255
109
69
277
113
84
300
117
100
327
124
117
358
133
134
388
143
41
239
103
56
261
107
70
282
111
85
304
115
101
334
121
118
365
129
135
395
137
42
246
101
57
266
105
71
287
109
86
308
113
102
341
118
119
372
124
136
402
131
43
253
99
58
272
103
72
292
107
87
311
111
103
348
115
120
379
120
137
409
125
19
20
Refrigerant Charging Charts for Heating Mode of Operation
13 SEER Split System Heating Charts
030K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
0
Suc.
Liquid
10
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
20
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
30
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
40
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
50
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
60
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
Disch.
Press Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp.
35
209
105
49
238
114
63
267
123
77
296
131
92
315
146
109
347
167
126
380
189
36
216
103
50
244
112
64
272
121
78
299
129
93
322
143
110
354
163
127
387
182
37
223
101
51
250
110
65
276
119
79
303
127
94
329
140
111
361
158
128
394
176
38
230
99
52
256
108
66
281
117
80
307
125
95
336
138
112
368
154
129
401
170
39
237
97
53
261
106
67
286
115
81
310
123
96
343
135
113
375
149
130
408
164
40
244
95
54
267
104
68
291
113
82
314
121
97
350
132
114
382
145
131
415
158
41
251
93
55
273
102
69
296
111
83
318
119
98
357
129
115
389
140
132
422
152
036K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
0
Suc.
Liquid
10
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
20
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
30
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
40
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
50
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
60
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
Disch.
Press Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp.
34
204
108
49
238
116
64
271
125
79
305
134
95
329
148
111
367
167
128
405
186
35
211
106
50
244
114
65
276
123
80
309
132
96
336
145
112
374
162
129
412
180
36
218
104
51
249
112
66
281
121
81
312
130
97
343
142
113
381
158
130
419
174
37
225
102
52
255
110
67
286
119
82
316
128
98
350
139
114
388
153
131
426
167
38
232
100
53
261
108
68
290
117
83
320
126
99
357
136
115
395
149
132
433
161
39
239
98
54
267
106
69
295
115
84
323
124
100
364
133
116
402
144
133
440
155
40
246
96
55
273
104
70
300
113
85
327
122
101
371
131
117
409
140
134
447
149
Refrigerant Charging Charts for Heating Mode of Operation
13 SEER Split System Heating Charts
042K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
0
Suc.
Liquid
10
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
20
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
30
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
40
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
50
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
60
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
Disch.
Press Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp.
36
212
106
50
235
114
64
259
123
78
282
131
93
297
144
109
328
162
125
358
181
37
219
104
51
241
112
65
263
121
79
286
129
94
304
141
110
335
158
126
365
175
38
226
102
52
247
110
66
268
119
80
289
127
95
311
138
111
342
153
127
372
168
39
233
100
53
253
108
67
273
117
81
293
125
96
318
136
112
349
149
128
379
162
40
240
98
54
259
106
68
278
115
82
297
123
97
325
133
113
356
145
129
386
156
41
247
96
55
265
104
69
283
113
83
300
121
98
332
130
114
363
140
130
393
150
42
254
94
56
271
102
70
287
111
84
304
119
99
339
127
115
370
136
131
400
144
048K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
0
Suc.
Liquid
10
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
20
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
30
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
40
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
50
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
60
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
Disch.
Press Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp.
35
218
133
49
246
142
62
274
151
75
302
160
88
317
169
100
343
180
112
369
191
36
225
131
50
252
140
63
279
149
76
306
158
89
324
167
101
350
176
113
376
185
37
232
129
51
258
138
64
283
147
77
309
156
90
331
164
102
357
171
114
383
179
38
239
127
52
263
136
65
288
145
78
313
154
91
338
161
103
364
167
115
390
173
39
246
125
53
269
134
66
293
143
79
317
152
92
345
158
104
371
162
116
397
166
40
253
123
54
275
132
67
298
141
80
320
150
93
352
155
105
378
158
117
404
160
41
260
121
55
281
130
68
303
139
81
324
148
94
359
152
106
385
153
118
411
154
21
22
Refrigerant Charging Charts for Heating Mode of Operation
13 SEER Split System Heating Charts
060K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
0
Suc.
Liquid
10
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
20
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
30
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
40
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
50
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
60
Disch.
Suc.
Liquid
Disch.
Press Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press. Temp.
31
223
131
44
253
143
57
283
155
70
313
166
82
329
179
95
355
193
107
381
206
32
230
129
45
259
141
58
288
153
71
316
164
83
336
176
96
362
188
108
388
200
33
237
127
46
265
139
59
292
151
72
320
162
84
343
173
97
369
184
109
395
194
34
244
125
47
271
137
60
297
149
73
324
160
85
350
171
98
376
179
110
402
188
35
251
123
48
277
135
61
302
147
74
327
158
86
357
168
99
383
175
111
409
181
36
258
121
49
282
133
62
307
145
75
331
156
87
364
165
100
390
170
112
416
175
37
265
119
50
288
131
63
312
143
76
335
154
88
371
162
101
397
166
113
423
169
23
INSTALLER: PLEASE LEAVE
THESE INSTALLATION
INSTRUCTIONS WITH THE
HOMEOWNER.
¢708410p¤
708410A
708410A (Replaces 7084100)
Specifications and illustrations subject to change
without notice and without incurring obligations.
Printed in U.S.A. (01/07)
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