D7024
Fire Alarm Control/Communicator
Operation and Installation Guide Addendum
This addendum (P/N: 41740) is intended to replace pages 5, 10, 11, 12, 20, 22, 52, 66, and 78
through 81 of the D7024 Reference Guide (P/N: 31499). Use this addendum to wire the
special 220 VAC, 50 Hz transformer in the control panel. For all other accessories,
programming instructions and tables, refer to the D7024 Reference Guide (P/N: 31499).
© 2005 Bosch Security Systems
130 Perinton Parkway, Fairport, New York 14450
Customer Service: (800) 289-0096;
Technical Support: (888) 886-6189
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O&I Addendum
5/05
D7024-EXP
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D7024 Operation and Installation Guide
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© 2005 Bosch Security Systems
D7024
Contents
7.6.1.2
Format............................................................................................................................................................. 63
7.6.1.3
Account Numbers ........................................................................................................................................... 63
7.6.1.4
Tone................................................................................................................................................................ 64
7.6.2
Phone Control ................................................................................................................................................. 64
7.6.2.1
Monitor Line .................................................................................................................................................... 64
7.6.2.2
Dialing Type .................................................................................................................................................... 65
7.6.3
Report Steering............................................................................................................................................... 65
7.6.4
Ring Count ...................................................................................................................................................... 66
7.6.5
Communication Tries ...................................................................................................................................... 66
7.6.6
Machine Bypass.............................................................................................................................................. 66
7.7
PROG FORMATS........................................................................................................................................... 67
7.7.1
4/2 Zone Report .............................................................................................................................................. 67
7.7.2
4/2 Report Codes............................................................................................................................................ 68
7.7.3
BFSK Report Codes ....................................................................................................................................... 69
7.7.4
SIA Silent Report ............................................................................................................................................ 69
7.8
HISTORY DEFAULTS .................................................................................................................................... 70
7.8.1
Clear History ................................................................................................................................................... 70
7.8.2
Default EE....................................................................................................................................................... 70
7.8.3
Alternate 4/2 Codes ........................................................................................................................................ 70
7.9
Program MUX ................................................................................................................................................. 71
7.9.1
MUX Edit......................................................................................................................................................... 71
7.9.2
MUX Program ................................................................................................................................................. 71
7.9.3
MUX Bus Type................................................................................................................................................ 72
7.9.4
Auto Program.................................................................................................................................................. 72
7.9.5
Removing MUX Devices ................................................................................................................................. 76
8.0
Installation Guide for System ...................................................................................................................... 78
8.1
D7024-EXP ..................................................................................................................................................... 78
8.2
Installation Considerations.............................................................................................................................. 78
8.3
Programming the D7024................................................................................................................................. 78
8.3.1
Commercial Fire Alarm (Central Station [DACT] and Local) .......................................................................... 78
8.3.1.1
Required Accessories ..................................................................................................................................... 78
8.3.1.2
Report Programming ...................................................................................................................................... 78
8.3.1.3
Timer Programming ........................................................................................................................................ 78
8.3.1.4
Point Programming ......................................................................................................................................... 78
8.3.1.5
Alarm Output Programming ............................................................................................................................ 78
8.3.1.6
Communications Programming (if Used for Central Station Service)............................................................. 79
8.3.2
Accessory Devices.......................................................................................................................................... 79
8.3.2.1
D132B Multi-use Reversing Relay Module ..................................................................................................... 79
8.3.2.2
D184A Local Energy Kit.................................................................................................................................. 80
8.3.2.3
D185 Reverse Polarity Module ....................................................................................................................... 80
9.0
Fire Safety...................................................................................................................................................... 82
9.1
Smoke Detector Layout .................................................................................................................................. 82
9.1.1
General Considerations .................................................................................................................................. 82
9.1.2
If Installed in Family Residences .................................................................................................................... 82
9.2
Having and Practicing an Escape Plan........................................................................................................... 83
Appendix A: Abbreviations on Panel Display ................................................................................................................. 84
Appendix B: Panel Display Descriptions ......................................................................................................................... 85
Appendix C: Reporting Summary for Fire Communicator ............................................................................................. 86
Appendix D: Programming Defaults List ......................................................................................................................... 92
Appendix E: Phone Monitor Troubleshooting................................................................................................................. 96
© 2005 Bosch Security Systems
D7024 Operation and Installation Guide
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D7024
Contents
Figures
Figure 1: D7024 Control Board............................................................................................................................................. 10
Figure 2: Supplemental Reporting ........................................................................................................................................ 14
Figure 3: Enclosure Installation ............................................................................................................................................ 20
Figure 4: Standoff and Support Post Installation .................................................................................................................. 20
Figure 5: D7024 Control Terminal Connections ................................................................................................................... 22
Figure 6: Connecting the Transformer to the D7024 Control Board..................................................................................... 23
Figure 7: Option Bus Cable Length vs. Current Draw .......................................................................................................... 25
Figure 8: Understanding the Built-in Keypad ........................................................................................................................ 31
Figure 9: D7033 Keypad....................................................................................................................................................... 32
Figure 10: Mapping Inputs, Zones and Outputs ................................................................................................................... 35
Figure 11: Example of a Programming Shortcut .................................................................................................................. 43
Figure 12: D7039 Mounting Location.................................................................................................................................... 72
Figure 13: Wiring the D132B ................................................................................................................................................ 79
Figure 14: Wiring the D185................................................................................................................................................... 80
Figure 15: Smoke Detector Location in Residential Settings ............................................................................................... 82
Tables
Table 1: LED Assignments for LED Annunciators 4 and 8................................................................................................... 13
Table 2: Standby Battery Capacity Calculations .................................................................................................................. 15
Table 3: Calculating the Required Battery Size.................................................................................................................... 15
Table 4: Standby Load Battery Size (In amp hours)............................................................................................................. 16
Table 5: D7042 Address Restrictions ................................................................................................................................... 18
Table 6: Option Bus Wiring Guidelines................................................................................................................................. 24
Table 8: Off-Normal Displays................................................................................................................................................ 27
Table 7: History Event Abbreviations.................................................................................................................................... 30
Table 9: Pre-Assigned Zones ............................................................................................................................................... 35
Table 10: PIN Authority Levels ............................................................................................................................................. 36
Table 11: Point Function Characteristics .............................................................................................................................. 38
Table 12: Mapping Input Points to Functions ....................................................................................................................... 38
Table 13: Programming the Points Using the Alphanumeric Keys....................................................................................... 39
Table 13: PIN Authority Levels ............................................................................................................................................. 48
Table 14: Pre-Assigned Zone Quick Reference ................................................................................................................... 59
Table 15: Pre-Assigned Zone Quick Reference ................................................................................................................... 60
Table 16: Pre-Assigned Zone Quick Reference ................................................................................................................... 61
Table 17: Phone Number Control Characters ...................................................................................................................... 62
Table 18: Phone Number Assistance Keys .......................................................................................................................... 63
Table 19: Auto Programming Error Messages ..................................................................................................................... 74
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© 2005 Bosch Security Systems
D7024
Notices
1.3
Industry Canada Notice
The Industry Canada label identifies certified equipment. This certification means that the equipment meets certain
telecommunications network protective, operational, and safety requirements. Industry Canada does not guarantee the
equipment will operate to the user’s satisfaction.
Before installing this equipment, users should ensure that it is permissible to be connected to the facilities of the local
telecommunications company. The equipment must also be installed using an acceptable method of connection. The
customer should be aware that compliance with the above conditions might not prevent degradation of service in some
situations.
Repairs to certified equipment should be made by an authorized Canadian maintenance facility designated by the
supplier. Any repairs or alterations made by the user to this equipment, or equipment malfunctions, may give the
telecommunications company cause to request the user to disconnect the equipment.
Users should ensure for their own protection that the electrical ground connections of the power utility, telephone lines
and internal metallic water pipe system, if present, are connected together.
Users should not attempt to make such connections themselves, but should contact the appropriate electric inspection
authority, or electrician.
© 2005 Bosch Security Systems
D7024 Operation and Installation Guide
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D7024
Overview
2.0
Overview
2.1
System Overview
The D7024 Control/Communicator is a fully integrated hard-wire fire alarm system. It can support four input points
(expandable to 255 using D7039 Multiplex Expansion Module and the D7034 Four-Point Expander) and 16 individual
users (expandable to 100 with the D7039). The control panel has a built-in LCD keypad, and up to four additional keypads
may be used to provide user interface with the system and programming access for the installer. The D7024 also includes
the following features:
•
Built-in Dual-line Communicator
•
Menu Driven Keypad Programming
•
Freely Programmable Alpha Display
•
99 Event History Buffer
•
16 User Codes
•
Year 2000 compliant
When the D7039 Multiplex Expansion Module is installed, these additional features are available:
•
247 Additional Addressable Input Points (255 Total Points)
•
499 Non-volatile Event History Buffer
•
100 User Codes
See Figure 1 for the location of the major items on the D7024 Control Board.
Note:
This guide applies to panels equipped with version 2.04 or higher software.
Figure 1: D7024 Control Board
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Overview
2.2
Specifications
Temperature
Storage and Operating Temperature: +32° to +120°F (0° to +49°C)
Power
Input Power: 120 V, 60 Hz, 1.5 A (max. 2 0 A fused supply circuit)
Notification Appliance Circuit (NAC) Power: Each NAC has 24 VDC nominal, unfiltered
(special application) power with up to 2.5 A capacity (but limited by overall 4.0 A capacity).
Refer to Technogram P/N: 34950 for compatible NAC devices.
Notification Appliance
Circuits (NACs)
Relays
Auxiliary Power: 24 VDC nominal, unfiltered, 1.0 A (special application)
Initiating Circuit (Smoke) Power: 24 VDC nominal, filtered, 1.0 A. Refer to Technogram
P/N: 34445 for compatible smoke detection devices.
Option Bus Power: 12 VDC nominal, 500 mA
Optional Standby Batteries: Two 12 V (in series), 7 – 40 Ah
Two on-board notification circuits - NAC 1 and NAC 2. These are 24 V outputs for
notification devices with up to 2.5 A capacity (but limited by overall 4.0 A capacity) on
each circuit.
Wired for standard Class B, Style Y operation (use model D7015 Class B to Class A NAC
Converter to convert to Class A, Style Z as needed).
Configurable for patterns: steady, pulsing, ANSI "code 3", synchronized Wheelock,
synchronized Gentex.
Local Relays: The main panel includes two Form “C” relays. The relay contacts are rated
at 5 A, 28 VDC. No over current limiting is performed on the contacts of these relays. The
default selection for the relays is to indicate general alarm and general system trouble. By
programming them using point/zone mapping, they can be programmed to activate on a
wide variety of conditions.
Remote Relay Module (D7035): The D7035 is an Octal Relay Module that provides eight
Form “C” relay outputs. It connects to the D7024 via the option bus. The outputs are fully
programmable, exactly as the local relays are programmed. Each output operates
independently of the other seven to provide complete flexibility. Communication with the
D7035 is supervised.
Contact Rating: 5 A @ 28 VDC
Number of Modules: 2 units maximum
Wiring Requirements: Refer to Section 4.2, Option Bus Wiring Requirements.
© 2005 Bosch Security Systems
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D7024
Overview
2.2.1
On-board Conventional Points
All on-board points, and points implemented with the D7034 work with two- or four-wire detectors. The system
has an optional alarm verification feature.
Number of 2-wire Circuits
4 circuits, expandable to 8 using a D7034 Expander
Type of Circuit
Class B, Style B (use a D7014 Class A Zone Converter to convert to Class
A, Style D as needed)
EOL Resistor
2.21k ohms (P/N: 25899, UL listed)
Supervisory Current
8 to 20 mA
Required Current for Alarm
25 mA
Maximum Short Circuit Current
44 mA
Maximum Line Resistance
150 Ω
Circuit Voltage Range
20.4 - 28.2 VDC
Maximum Detectors per Point
20 detectors (2-wire)
Total Detector Standby Current
3 mA maximum
Response Time
Either fast (500 ms) or programmable (from 1 to 89 seconds)
Dirty Detector Monitoring
™
™
Implements Bosch Security Systems Chamber Check and CleanMe
protocol to monitor conventional loops for dirty detectors.
™
CleanMe is a Trademark of SLC Technologies Inc..
All onboard points, and points implemented with the D7034 Four Point Expander, are continuously monitored for detectors
™
™
signaling a dirty condition using the Bosch Security Systems Chamber Check and CleanMe protocol. To prevent
nuisance reports, there is a two-minute delay before a dirty detector is annunciated, and a six-minute delay after the
detector restores from the dirty condition before the panel will restore the condition.
2.2.2
Off-board Addressable Points (with D7039 Multiplex Expansion Module)
The D7039 Multiplex Expansion Module adds:
•
•
Two Class B, Style 4 Signaling Line Circuits (SLCs)
Each point is individually supervised for proper connection to the common bus (when over ten points are
troubled, up to ten troubles will be shown per bus and the balance of the troubles will be indicated by a
common bus failure message).
•
Response time can be set to fast, or programmed from 1 to 89 seconds.
Input points on the SLCs are implemented with a D7042 Eight Input Remote Module.
2.2.3
Enclosure Housing
The standard enclosure is manufactured from 18 Ga., cold-rolled steel, and measures 15 in. (38.1 cm) Wide, by 20.75 in.
(52.7 cm) High, by 4.25 in. (10.8 cm) Deep. A keyed lock is included, and the LEDs and LCD display are visible through
the door.
2.2.4
Remote LCD Keypads
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Maximum number of keypads
4 D7033 keypads.
Wiring Requirements
Refer to Section 4.2, Option Bus Wiring Requirements.
D7024 Operation and Installation Guide
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© 2005 Bosch Security Systems
D7024
Overview
Notes:
© 2005 Bosch Security Systems
D7024 Operation and Installation Guide
Page 19
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D7024
Installation and Setup
3.0
Installation and Setup
Mounting Holes
In the shipping box, you should find:
•
One D7024 Control/Communicator in staticresistant bag
•
One Enclosure with transformer
•
One hardware pack
•
One enclosure lock, washer, and keys
•
Six End-of-Line (EOL) resistors
The hardware necessary for installing the control panel in
the enclosure is located in the hardware pack.
control panel location
ground
wire
retainer holes
for standoffs
retainer holes
for support posts
transformer
3.1
Installing the Enclosure
Using the enclosure as a template, mark the top mounting
holes on the mounting surface (see Figure 3).
Pre-start the mounting screws (not supplied) for these two
holes. Slide the enclosure onto these screws so that the
screws move up into the thinner section of the holes.
Tighten the screws.
Mounting Holes
Figure 3: Enclosure Installation
Screw in the remaining two screws in either set of bottom
mounting holes.
Knock out the desired wire entrances on the enclosure.
3.2
Installing the Control/Communicator
The D7024 control board is static sensitive. Make sure you touch ground before handling the
control board. This will discharge any static electricity in your body. For example, run the ground
wire to the enclosure before handling the control board. Continue touching the enclosure while
installing the control board.
Insert the three support posts in the retainer holes on
enclosure (see Figures 3 and 4).
Press the 1/8" nylon standoffs (P/N: 30503) into the
retainer holes (see Figures 3 and 4).
corner of
circuit board
support post
1/8” nylon standoff
retainer hole
in enclosure
Slide the top of the control into the retainer tabs (the slots
under the top of the frame). Once in the retainer tabs, the
control will rest on the posts.
Secure the bottom of the control by screwing the two
bottom corners through the support posts and through to
the control retainer holes (see Figure 4).
Once the control board is installed, be sure to connect the
supplied ground wire between the door and the enclosure
using the supplied nuts. A second ground wire is provided
for connecting AC power ground. Both grounds connect to
the stud in the enclosure to the left of the circuit board.
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=
retainer holes
Support Post Assembly
Figure 4: Standoff and Support Post Installation
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© 2005 Bosch Security Systems
D7024
Installation and Setup
3.3
Installing Optional Equipment
There are two expansion options that connect directly to the panel, and are automatically detected and supervised when
the panel is re-powered:
•
D7034 Four Point Expander
•
D7039 Multiplex Expansion Module
When the panel is first re-powered after installing one of these options, the panel will display one of the following windows:
4Z EXP DETECTED
PRESS CLEAR KEY
NAC EXP DETECTED
PRESS CLEAR KEY
MUX DETECTED
PRESS CLEAR KEY
Press the [Clear] key to confirm the installation of the device and automatically set it up for supervision.
If the [Clear] key is not pressed during the power-up time-out period, the panel will resume operation using the last
confirmed status of the affected expander, and display an installation error condition.
Expansion devices such as point expanders, NAC expanders and multiplex expanders will be
disabled if they are removed from the panel configuration after installation. Once installed, it is not
possible to disable supervision of these devices.
Refer to the installation instructions for these expanders for additional information.
When the D7039 Multiplex Expansion Module is first installed, in most cases the system will display
an EEPROM fault. It is necessary to run the default procedure to synchronize the EEPROM on the
expansion module with the EEPROM in the panel. Cycle power to the panel and re-install option bus
devices after the default procedure.
Replacement of a D7039 Multiplex Expansion Module causes programming of expansion points and
PINs to be lost. Reprogram all multiplex point and PINs if the D7039 is replaced.
When the D7039 is first installed, or anytime the panel is re-powered with a D7039 that has no points programmed into it,
the system will automatically start the multiplex auto-programming process:
AUTO PROGRAM?
:YES(1)/NO(0)
Pressing the [1] key will start auto-programming, and pressing [0] will allow the panel to continue normal startup. The
menu will automatically close with "NO" selected if no key is pressed after several minutes. Refer to Section 7.9.4 for
detailed instructions for auto-programming mode.
© 2005 Bosch Security Systems
D7024 Operation and Installation Guide
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D7024
Control Terminal Connections
4.0
Control Terminal Connections
Incorrect connections may result in damage
to the unit and personal injury.
R2
Phone Line 2
(Supervised)
HR2
CAUTION
HT2
Before servicing this equipment, remove all power
including the transformer, battery and phone lines.
T2
WARNING
R1
Shared cable is not recommended for option bus,
telephone or NAC wiring.
Phone Line 1
(Supervised)
RH1
IMPORTANT
TH1
T1
Typical Fire Wiring
Input
Loop
Power
+
Z-
LP+
Loop Smoke Smoke
Input Power Power Power
Ref.
+
Ref.
+
Z-
Smoke
Detector
SMK
-
LP+
SMK
+
2
unsupervised
2
Smoke
Detector
EOL
Resistor
Relay 2
For connection to
listed power limited
Class 2 or Class 3
sources only.
EOL
Resistor
Contacts
rated at
5.0 A, 24 V
EOL Relay
Typical 2-wire
smoke detector
wiring (supervised)
(for a list of compatible 2-wire
smoke detectors, see Radionics
Technogram P/N:34445)
unsupervised
Typical 4-wire smoke
detector wiring.
For example:
a Radionics D285 in a
D292 base.
Relay 1
Smoke Power: 24 V, 1.0 A max. (filtered)
Refer to Technogram P/N: 34445
for compatible devices.
switched
supervised
unswitched
unsupervised
Aux. Power: 24 V, 1.0 A max.
(unfiltered)
Earth Ground
Input Points 1-4:
(supervised) Points are intended for
connection of Normally Open/
Normally Closed alarm contacts.
They may also be used for compatible
two-wire smoke detectors.
All EOL resistors are 2.21 k Ω,
P/N: 25899 Radionics
by Detection Systems,UL listed.
Initiating devices are Class B, Style B.
NC
AC Power 2
NC
AC Power 1
Red
Brown
Refer to
Technogram
P/N:34445
Two-Wire Compatibility Identifier “A”.
Supervised, Style 4
Option Power (A + B) 500mA, max
Option Bus A
Option Bus B
Alarm
Silenced
Power
Trouble
Silence
White
(supervised)
1
2
3
Reset
4
5
6
Drill
9
Disable
7
8
*
Prog
Clear
(-)
(-)
(+ )
Red
#
Cmd
+12 V Com
GA
YA
RB
BB
GB
YB
All option bus devices must be connected to the same bus,
either Bus A or Bus B. Do not connect some devices to Bus A
data terminals (”YA”, “GA”) and some to Bus B data terminals
(”YB”, “GB”). Power (”RA”, “RB”) and ground (”BA”, “BB”)
terminals may be connected interchangeably to either set of terminals.
IMPORTANT
NAC 1+
NAC 1-
NOTIFICATION APPLIANCE CIRCUIT:
+24 V while in alarm; ground while in standby.
Ground while in alarm; supervisory voltage while in standby.
NAC 2+
NAC 2-
NOTIFICATION APPLIANCE CIRCUIT:
+24 V while in alarm; ground while in standby.
Ground while in alarm; supervisory voltage while in standby.
(supervised)
(supervised)
Black
( +)
BA
Option bus devices may be connected
to either Bus A or Bus B.
EOL
Battery # 2
Data
Test
RA
EOL
Battery # 1
+12 V Com
History
All wiring except battery terminal and
primary AC power is power-limited.
Primary AC and battery wires must be
separated from other wires by at least
IMPORTANT ¼ in. (64 mm) and tied to prevent
movement.
Black
0
Data
BAT -
Red
BAT +
BATTERIES:
Requires two 12 V batteries, in series, for a combined voltage of
24 V. Charge current = 1.1 A, max.
Use only indicating devices as listed on Technogram P/N: 34950.
Do not short terminals - explosion and burn hazard.
Battery # 1
Battery # 2
Backup Batteries
WARNING
Figure 5: D7024 Control Terminal Connections
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D7024
Panel Programming
These menu items are only allowed at the local keypad.
The following window will appear:
OPTION BUS (M/M)
1- UPDATE BUS
2- SETUP KEYPDS
Press [1] to program system to update bus. After you have programmed Update Bus, the following window will appear:
UPDATE COMPLETE
TOT BUS DEVS: X
Then the previous window will appear.
7.3.3.2 Setup Keypad
Shortcut: 0-PROG, 3-PROG SYSTEM, 4-OPTION BUS
This feature tells the system how many keypads should be supervised. It automatically performs an update bus operation
as it completes.
OPTION BUS
1- UPDATE BUS
2- SETUP KEYPDS
Press [2] to set up keypads. The following window will appear:
# OF KEYPADS (__)
(0-4): ____
Enter the desired value and press [#]. The current setting is displayed in parentheses on the first line. After you set up the
keypads, the update bus operation proceeds (see above), then the previous window will display.
7.3.4
PIN REQUIRED
7.3.4.1 Local
Shortcut: 0-PROG, 3-PROG SYSTEM, 5-PIN REQUIRED?
A PIN can be required before operations can be performed using the local, built-in keypad.
The following window will appear:
PIN REQUIRED?
1- LOCAL
2- REMOTE
Press [1] to require a PIN at the local keypad. The following window will appear:
LOCAL KEYPD PIN?
____:YES(1)NO(2)
Press the number key that corresponds to your selection. The current setting is displayed in front of the colon on the
second line. After making your selection, the previous window will display.
7.3.4.2 Remote
Shortcut: 0-PROG, 3-PROG SYSTEM, 5-PIN REQUIRED?
The following window will appear:
PIN REQUIRED?
1- LOCAL
2- REMOTE
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Panel Programming
Press [2] to select remote PIN. The following window will appear:
REMOTE KYPD PIN?
____: YES (1) NO (2)
Press the number key that corresponds to your selection and press [#]. The current setting is displayed in front of the
colon on the second line. After you select the PIN requirement, the previous window will display.
A PIN can be required before operations can be performed using the remote keypads on the option
bus. If the remote keypads are not otherwise secured, this option must be set to YES to comply with
NFPA and Local requirements.
7.3.5
Remote Programming
Shortcut: 0-PROG, 3-PROG SYSTEM, 7-REMOTE PGM
Remote programming allows the panel to be called from a remote site by phone to reconfigure any of the programmable
options. When remote programming is disabled, it is still possible to connect to the panel for diagnostics and to view the
current program, except for PIN numbers which are suppressed while remote programming is disabled.
REMOTE PGM
0- DISABLE
1- ENABLE
Press [0] to select DISABLE or [1] to select ENABLE, and the previous window will display.
After any programming change, and especially after remote program changes, a complete functional
checkout of the operation of the control unit is required. Hazards to life and property may result if
the system is not tested to detect possible improper programming.
7.4
PROG INPUTS
PROG INPUTS
1- POINT NUMBER
2- POINT FUNCT
3- POINT COPY
Version 2.0 of the firmware introduces the concept of “point functions.” Point functions allow quick
programming of similarly functioning points (for example, pull stations, smoke detectors) with
common settings. See Section 6.1.1, “Point Function”, for more information.
7.4.1
Point Number
Shortcut: 0-PROG, 4-PROG INPUTS, 1-POINT NUMBER
POINT NUMBER
(1-255): __
Enter the point number you wish to program and press [#]. Once you have entered the point number, the display will scroll
through the following PROG INPUT options:
PROG POINT
012345-
FUNCTION
ALARM/TROUBL
OUTPUT ZONE
VERIFICATION
LATCHING
DESCRIPTION
<DRILL> NEXTPNT
<HIST> PREV PNT
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D7024
Panel Programming
7.6.2.2 Dialing Type
Shortcut: 0-PROG, 6-PROG ACC’NTS, 2-PHONE CONTROL
This feature determines what format the panel will use for dialing on each phone line. The tone/pulse setting will first try
tone dialing, and if that fails, will switch to pulse dialing.
Choose Line 1 or Line 2. The display will scroll through the Phone Control options. Press [2] for DIALING TYPE. The
following window will display:
PHONE CONTRO (__)
1- PULSE ONLY
2- TONE/PULSE
3- TONE ONLY
Press the number key that corresponds to your selection. The previous window will be displayed.
7.6.3
Report Steering
Shortcut: 0-PROG, 6-PROG ACC’NTS, 3-RPT STEERING
Different classes of reports can be directed to different phone numbers. Non-supervisory alarms include fire alarms,
waterflow alarms and monitor alarms. Supervisory alarms come from points configured as a supervisory type. Nonsupervisory restorals include fire, waterflow and monitor restorals. Supervisory restorals come only from points configured
as a supervisory type. Trouble reports include all point and system troubles and restorals. Tests include auto tests,
manual tests and off-normal at test reports. The panel allows the special reports “silence”, “reset” and “drill” to be
individually directed.
If any reports are steered to Phone Number 2 (including the default, “phone 2 backup”), a phone
number and account number must be programmed for Phone Number 2. The panel will indicate a
“comm fault” if it sends a report (using phone number 1 parameters) which references
unprogrammed Phone Number 2 parameters.
The display will scroll through the following items:
REPORT STEERING
123456789-
NONSUP ALRM
SUPVSRY ALRM
NONSUP RSTR
SUPVSRY RSTR
TROUBLE
TESTS
SILENCE
RESET
FIRE DRILLS
Press the number key that corresponds to your selection. The following window will display (with varying headings,
depending on your choice. In this example, non-supervisory alarm is selected):
NONSUP ALRM (___)
12345-
PHONE 1 ONLY
PHONE 2 ONLY
PHON 1 AND 2
PHN 2 BACKUP
NO REPORT
•
PHONE 1 ONLY: Report sent to Phone #1 only.
•
PHONE 2 ONLY: Report sent to Phone #2 only.
•
PHONE 1 AND 2: Report sent to Phone Numbers 1 and 2.
•
PHONE 2 BACKUP: Report sent to Phone #1, then to Phone #2 if #1 fails.
•
NO REPORT: No report sent.
Press the number key that corresponds with your selection. The previous window will be displayed.
© 2005 Bosch Security Systems
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D7024
Panel Programming
7.6.4
Ring Count
Shortcut: 0-PROG, 6-PROG ACC’NTS, 4-RING COUNT
It is recommended that the number of phone rings before the panel will seize the line to attempt
remote programming be left set to “0”.
The following window will display:
RING COUNT
(01-15, 00=DIS) ___
Enter the information and press [#/Cmnd]. The previous window will be displayed. An entry of [0] + [0] will disable ring
detection.
7.6.5
Communication Tries
Shortcut: 0-PROG, 6-PROG ACC’NTS, 5-COMM. TRIES
The system will always attempt ten times to communicate an event. The parameter determines after which attempt the
system will indicate a failure condition. Do not select 1 as a failure will be indicated whenever a report is sent.
The following window will display:
COMM ATTMPTS (__)
(01-10): __
Enter the information and press [#]. The previous window will be displayed.
7.6.6
Machine Bypass
Shortcut: 0-PROG, 6-PROG ACC’NTS, 6-MACH BYPASS
The downloading computer can dial back to connect for downloading if an answering machine answered the phone before
the control. When this option is selected, if the control detects the phone line ringing within one minute of when the last
ringing cycle stopped, then it will answer on the first ring and seize the phone line.
The following window will display:
MACHINE BYPASS
____: YES (1) NO (0)
Enter the information and press [#]. The previous window will display.
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Panel Programming
Notes:
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D7024
Installation Guide for System
8.0
Installation Guide for System
8.1
D7024-EXP
The control panel should be installed in accordance with Local Code for Commercial Fire installations.
8.2
Installation Considerations
Failure to install and program the control in accordance with the requirements in this section voids the listing mark of
Underwriters Laboratories, Inc.
The standby battery capacity is 40 Ah @ 24 VDC.
The total nominal current must not exceed 1140 mA in standby nor 4 A when in alarm.
The control must be mounted indoors and within the protected area.
Grounding must be in accordance with article 250 of the NEC (NFPA 70).
Points must be connected to UL Listed, compatible devices.
The ground wire provided with the enclosure must be connected between the door and the enclosure using the supplied
nuts.
The ground start feature shall not be programmed.
Phone monitoring must be selected if the DACT (Digital Alarm Communicator Transmitter) feature is used.
8.3
Programming the D7024
The system must be tested after installation and after any re-programming, including programming
performed by downloading.
When used in UL Listed installations, the control must conform to certain programming requirements. The following is a
list of the required program entries and required accessories for specific UL Listed installations.
8.3.1
Commercial Fire Alarm (Central Station [DACT] and Local)
8.3.1.1 Required Accessories
At least one Bosch Security Systems Model D285 smoke detector with a D287, D288, D292, or D293 Series base; or
another Listed compatible smoke detector.
At least one Bosch Security Systems D432A horn/strobe or D443 bell (will provide 85 dB for UL985 and NFPA 72
requirements; other Listed compatible devices with a voltage range of 20 to 31 VDC may be used) is required for this
application and must be installed inside the protected area.
Four-wire detectors must be used with Listed power supervision devices. A compatible Listed 4-wire detector is the Bosch
Security Systems D285 in a D292 or D293 Series base. A compatible Listed EOL relay is the Bosch Security Systems
D275.
All points must be used with the EOL resistor provided.
8.3.1.2 Report Programming
Non-supervisory and supervisory reports must be programmed for those points used.
Trouble reports must be programmed.
AC failure report delay must be set for 25% of estimated standby time, or set to report at 25% depletion of battery
capacity.
Automatic test report frequency must be set at least every 24 hours.
8.3.1.3 Timer Programming
Auto silence time must be programmed for not less than five minutes, or to “0” to disable auto-silence operation.
8.3.1.4 Point Programming
For fire points: open = trouble, latching.
8.3.1.5 Alarm Output Programming
Notification appliance circuits must be programmed to activate from the appropriate input points.
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Installation Guide for System
8.3.1.6 Communications Programming (if Used for Central Station Service)
A communication format compatible with the central station must be selected.
Monitoring of both phone lines must be enabled.
8.3.2
Accessory Devices
8.3.2.1 D132B Multi-use Reversing Relay Module
The D132B is a multi-purpose, fully configurable, smoke power-reversing module for activating detectors with local
annunciation. The D132B will operate both two-wire and four-wire circuits, and it will also work with Class A or Class B
initiating circuits. An alarm latch connection is provided to allow an initiating loop to be held in alarm after the detector loop
power has been reversed to activate any sounders. The D132B does not affect compatibility between the FACP and
detectors, or the FACP and Notification Appliance Circuits (NACs). Refer to the D132B Installation Guide (P/N: 40895) for
detailed installation instructions for the D132B module. One of the installation options shown in the D132B Installation
Guide is also shown below for reference:
(+)
NAC Out
(-)
Power
Alarm
Trouble
Silenced
39
R2
38
HR2
37
HT2
36
T2
35
R1
34
RH1
33
TH1
32
T1
31
NC2
30
COM2
29
NO2
28
NC1
27
COM1
26
NO1
25
SMK+
24 SMK23 AUX+
22 AUX21
1 2 3
4 5 6
7 8 9
* 0 #
Clear
Prog
20
Drill
Silence
Disable
4-
19
L+
18
3-
17
216 L+
Test
Input Point
Reset
15 1-
History
7
Cmnd
8
9 10 11 12 13 14
RA BA GA YA RB BB GB YB
Power limited
and supervised
D132B
TB1
1
2
Optional Alarm Latch
Not Used
Not Used
3
4
5
6
7
Loop
Class A
Latch
NAC
10
12/24
VDC
2.2K ohm EOL
(Power limited
and supervised)
P/N: 25899
1
2
3
4
8
9
TB2
24V Reversing detectors
5
6
7
Not Used
Not Used
+
Not Used
24V NACs
+
-
2.2K ohm EOL
(Power limited
and supervised)
P/N: 25899
8
Earth Ground
Power limited
and supervised
Figure 13: Wiring the D132B
© 2005 Bosch Security Systems
D7024 Operation and Installation Guide
Page 79
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D7024
Installation Guide for System
8.3.2.2 D184A Local Energy Kit
The D184A is a UL Listed module that connects local energy signaling devices to the D7024 for auxiliary service
operation. Refer to the D184A Installation Guide (P/N: 41175) for more information.
8.3.2.3 D185 Reverse Polarity Module
The D185 Reverse Polarity Module is a UL Listed module that connects the control panel with either a single set or a pair
of leased Telephone Company (Telco) lines in NFPA 72 remote station applications. It relays system alarm status
information from the panel to a monitoring station. The D185 operates with either 12 or 24 VDC supply.
The module can signal alarm, trouble, and supervisory conditions (refer to D185 Installation Manual (32906) for details).
The diagram below shows the module being used to signal alarm and trouble conditions only. With a third relay (available
from the 8-relay expansion module) and an additional leased line, supervisory conditions can also be signaled.
D185 MODULE
GND PWR PWR TR BL SUPV ALR M SUPV SUPV ALRM ALRM GND SUPV
+
+
Z ONE
+ TR IG T RIG TRIG
1
COM2
30
NO2
29
COM1
27
NO1
26
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
RELAY 2
TO MONITORING
STATION
RELAY 1
SMOKE
POWER
SMK+ 25
BLACK
SMK-
EARTH
GROUND
24
21
YELLOW
FIRE PANEL
INPUT
POINTS
4-
20
L+
19
3-
18
BLUE
D275
2.2K EOL
P/N 25899
BLUE
Figure 14: Wiring the D185
•
41740F
In this example, Relay 1 must be programmed to operate on Alarm (Zone 63) and Relay 2 must be
programmed to operate on Trouble (Zone 62). Input 4 should be programmed as a MONITOR point. Any
alarm will cause the voltage to the monitoring station to be interrupted. Placing the D185 in test mode will
cause a MONITOR TROUBLE 4.
D7024 Operation and Installation Guide
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© 2005 Bosch Security Systems
D7024
Installation Guide for System
Notes:
© 2005 Bosch Security Systems
D7024 Operation and Installation Guide
Page 81
41740F
D7024
Fire Safety
9.0
Fire Safety
No fire detection device or system should be considered 100% foolproof.
This fire alarm system can provide early warning of a developing fire. Such a system, however, does not ensure
protection against property damage or loss of life resulting from a fire. Any fire alarm system may fail to warn for any
number of reasons (e.g. smoke not reaching a detector that is behind a closed door).
This system must be regularly tested (when installed, when modified and at least annually
thereafter) to ensure continued performance.
When considering detectors for residential applications, refer to NFPA Standard 72, “The National Fire Alarm Code.” This
standard is available at a nominal cost from: The National Fire Protection Association, Batterymarch Park, Quincy, MA
02269.
9.1
Smoke Detector Layout
9.1.1
General Considerations
Proper location of detection devices is one of the most critical factors in a fire alarm system.
Smoke detectors should not be installed in “dead air” spaces or close to ventilating or air conditioning outlets because
smoke may be circulated away from the detector. Locations near air inlets should be favored.
Avoid areas subject to normal smoke concentrations such as kitchens, garages, or near fireplaces.
Do not install smoke detectors where normal area temperatures are above 100°F (38°C) or below 32°F (0°C).
Areas of high humidity and dust concentrations should be avoided.
The edge of ceiling mounted detectors should be no closer than 4 inches (10 cm) from any wall.
Place the top edge of wall mounted detectors between 4 and 12 inches (10 and 30 cm) from the ceiling.
For exact mounting information, refer to the instructions provided with the smoke detectors.
9.1.2
If Installed in Family Residences
Providing a Fire Warning System: Most fire deaths occur in the home, especially during sleeping hours. The minimum
level of protection requires smoke detectors to be installed outside of each separate sleeping area and on each additional
story of the dwelling.
For added early warning protection, it is recommended that detectors be installed in all separated
areas including the basement, bedrooms, dining room, utility room, furnace room, and hallways.
*
Bedroom
Hall
Living
Room
Basement
*
Dining
Room
Bedroom
*
*
Kitchen
Living Room
Dining
Room
**
Bedroom
= Smoke Detector
Bedroom
Rec Room
*
Bedroom
= Smoke Detector
Locate smoke detectors between
sleeping areas and family living
areas.
A smoke detector should be located on each
story including basements, but excluding crawl
spaces and unfinished attics.
Figure 15: Smoke Detector Location in Residential Settings
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D7024 Operation and Installation Guide
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© 2005 Bosch Security Systems
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