installation manual - Bosch Security Systems

installation manual - Bosch Security Systems
INSTALLATION MANUAL
DiBos micro
610–4.998.153.552
Version: A3
Date:
11–2004
Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Safety instructions
Important Safeguards
1. Read, Follow, and Retain Instructions – All safety and operating instructions should be read
and followed before operating the unit. Retain instructions for future reference.
2. Heed Warnings – Adhere to all warnings on the unit and in the operating instructions.
3. Attachments – Attachments not recommended by the product manufacturer should not be
used, as they may cause hazards.
4. Installation Cautions – Do not place this unit on an unstable stand, tripod, bracket, or mount.
The unit may fall, causing serious injury to a person and serious damage to the unit. Use only
manufacturer–recommended accessories, or those sold with the product. Mount the unit per the
manufacturer’s instructions. Appliance and cart combination should be moved with care. Quick
stops, excessive force, or uneven surfaces may cause the appliance and cart combination to
overturn.
5. Cleaning – Unplug the unit from the outlet before cleaning. Follow any instructions provided with
the unit. Generally, using a damp cloth for cleaning is sufficient. Do not use liquid cleaners or
aerosol cleaners.
6. Servicing – Do not attempt to service this unit yourself. Opening or removing covers may expose
you to dangerous voltage or other hazards. Refer all servicing to qualified service personnel.
7. Damage Requiring Service – Unplug the unit from the main AC power source and refer servicing to qualified service personnel under the following conditions:
When the power supply cord or plug is damaged.
If liquid has been spilled or an object has fallen into the unit.
If the unit has been exposed to water and/or inclement weather (rain, snow, etc.).
If the unit does not operate normally, when following the operating instructions. Adjust only
those controls specified in the operating instructions. Improper adjustment of other controls
may result in damage, and require extensive work by a qualified technician to restore the unit
to normal operation.
If the unit has been dropped or the cabinet damaged.
If the unit exhibits a distinct change in performance, this indicates that service is needed.
8. Replacement Parts – When replacement parts are required, the service technician should use
replacement parts specified by the manufacturer, or that have the same characteristics as the
original part. Unauthorized substitutions may result in fire, electrical shock, or other hazards.
9. Safety Check – Upon completion of servicing or repairs to the unit, ask the service technician to
perform safety checks to ensure proper operating condition
10. Power Sources – Operate the unit only from the type of power source indicated on the label. If
unsure of the type of power supply to use, contact your dealer or local power company.
For units intended to operate from battery power, refer to the operating instructions.
For units intended to operate with External Power Supplies, use only the recommended approved power supplies.
For units intended to operate with a limited power source, this power source must comply with
EN60950. Substitutions may damage the unit or cause fire or shock.
For units intended to operate at 24 VAC, normal input voltage is 24 VAC. Voltage applied to the
unit’s power input should not exceed 30 VAC. User–supplied wiring, from the 24 VAC supply
to unit, must be in compliance with electrical codes (Class 2 power levels). Do not ground the
24 VAC supply at the terminals or at the unit’s power supply terminals.
11. Coax Grounding – If an outside cable system is connected to the unit, ensure that the cable
system is grounded. U.S.A. models only––Section 810 of the National Electrical Code, ANSI/
NFPA No.70, provides information regarding proper grounding of the mount and supporting
structure, grounding of the coax to a discharge unit, size of grounding conductors, location of
discharge unit, connection to grounding electrodes, and requirements for the grounding electrode.
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Safety instructions (continued)
12. Grounding or Polarization – This unit may be equipped with a polarized alternating current line
plug (a plug with one blade wider than the other). This safety feature allows the plug to fit into the
power outlet in only one way. If unable to insert the plug fully into the outlet, try reversing the plug.
If the plug still fails to fit, contact an electrician to arrange replacement of the obsolete outlet. Do
not defeat the safety purpose of the polarized plug.
Alternately, this unit may be equipped with a 3–wire grounding plug (a plug with a third pin, for
grounding). This safety feature allows the plug to fit into a grounding power outlet only. If unable to
insert the plug into the outlet, contact an electrician to arrange replacement of the obsolete outlet.
Do not defeat the safety purpose of the grounding plug.
13. Lightning – For added protection during a lightning storm, or when this unit is left unattended
and unused for long periods of time, unplug the unit from the wall outlet and disconnect the cable
system. This will prevent damage to the unit due to lightning and power line surges.
14. Restricted Access Locations are required for the installation.
FCC & ICES Information
(U.S.A. and Canadian Models Only)
This device complies with part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is subject to the following conditions:
(1) This device may not cause harmful interference, and
(2) This device must accept any interference received, including interference that may cause
undesired operation.
NOTE: This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class A digital device, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC Rules and ICES–003 of Industry Canada. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference when the equipment is operated in a commercial environment. This equipment generates, uses, and radiates radio frequency
energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the instruction manual, may cause harmful
interference to radio communications. Operation of this equipment in a residential area is likely to
cause harmful interference, in which case the user will be required to correct the interference at his
expense.
Intentional or unintentional modifications, not expressly approved by the party responsible for compliance, shall not be made. Any such modifications could void the user’s authority to operate the
equipment.
If necessary, the user should consult the dealer or an experienced radio/television technician for corrective action. The user may find the following booklet, prepared by the Federal Communications
Commission, helpful: How to Identify and Resolve Radio–TV Interference Problems. This booklet
is available from the U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, DC 20402, Stock
No.004–000–00345–4.
WARNING: This is a Class A product. In a domestic environment, this product may cause radio
interference, in which case, the user may be required to take adequate measures.
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Safety instructions (continued)
For Indoor Product
1. Water and Moisture – Do not use this unit near water – for example, in a wet basement, in
an unprotected outdoor installation, or in any area classified as a wet location.
2. Object and Liquid Entry – Never push objects of any kind into this unit through openings, as
they may touch dangerous voltage points or short out parts that could result in a fire or electrical
shock. Never spill liquid of any kind on the unit.
3. Power Cord and Power Cord Protection – For units intended to operate with 230VAC, 50Hz,
the input and output power cord must comply with the latest versions of IEC Publication 227
or IEC Publication 245.
Power supply cords should be routed so they are not likely to be walked on or pinched. Pay
particular attention to location of cords and plugs, convenience receptacles, and the point of
exit from the appliance.
4. Overloading – Do not overload outlets and extension cords; this can result in a risk of fire or
electrical shock.
For Rack–Mount Product
1. Ventilation – This unit should not be placed in a built–in installation or rack, unless proper ventilation is provided, or the manufacturer’s instructions have been adhered to. The equipment
must not exceed its maximum operating temperature requirements.
2. Mechanical Loading – Mounting of the equipment in a rack shall be such that a hazardous
condition is not achieved due to uneven mechanical loading.
WARNING: Electrostatic–sensitive device. Use proper CMOS/MOSFET handling precautions to avoid electrostatic discharge.
NOTE: Grounded wrist straps must be worn and proper ESD safety precautions observed when handling the electrostatic–sensitive printed circuit boards.
CAUTION: Lithium Battery
Danger of explosion if battery is incorrect replaced. Replace only with the same
or equivalent type recommended by the manufacturer.
Dispose of used batteries according to the battery manufacturer’s instructions.
Cover Removal
WARNING: Removal of the cover should only be performed by qualified service
personnel – not user serviceable. The unit should always be unplugged before removing the cover and remain unplugged while the is removed.
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Safety instructions (continued)
Safety Precautions
CAUTION
RISK OF ELECTRIC SHOCK.
DO NOT OPEN!
CAUTION: TO REDUCE THE RISK OF ELECTRIC SHOCK, DO NOT REMOVE COVER (OR
BACK). NO USER SERVICEABLE PARTS INSIDE. REFER SERVICING TO QUALIFIED SERVICE PERSONNEL.
This symbol indicates the presence of uninsulated ”dangerous voltage” within the
product’s enclosure. This may constitute a risk of electric shock.
The user should consult the operating an maintenance (servicing) instructions in
the literature accompanying the appliance.
Attention: Installation should be performed by qualified service personnel only
in accordance with the National Electrical Code or applicable local codes.
Power Disconnect. Units with or without ON–OFF switches have power supplied
to the unit whenever the power cord is inserted into the power source; however,
the unit is operational only when the ON–OFF switch is in the ON position. The
power cord is the main power disconnect for all units.
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
Section
Page
1
1.1
1.2
1.3
1.4
1.5
Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
System description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Models . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Uninterrupted Power System . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Recommended Virus Scanners/Firewalls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
System Overview/Technical Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11
2
2.1
2.2
2.3
Mounting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Computer slots and connection possibilities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Front view . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Installation possibilities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
3
Quick installation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
4
4.1
4.2
4.3
4.4
4.5
4.6
4.7
4.8
4.9
4.10
4.11
4.12
4.12.1
4.12.2
4.13
4.14
4.15
4.16
4.17
4.18
4.18.1
4.18.2
4.18.3
4.18.4
4.18.5
4.18.6
4.18.7
4.18.8
4.18.9
4.18.10
4.18.11
4.18.12
Connections . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Grabber Card MVTitan . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Grabber Card MVSigma . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting to a Token Ring or Ethernet Network . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting the ISDN Controller . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting the VSCom 200 H (Interface Expansion) . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting External Hard Disks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting the Cameras . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting the V–DOG and Tamper Contact . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting the Software Dongle and the Printer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting a Fault Indicator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting the ATM via the Interface Processor (Serial) . . . . . . . . .
Connecting the Barcode Reader . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Barcode Reader V3300–N . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Barcode reader DOUBLE–X–LR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting Foyer Card Reader MINITER RS 485 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting Radio Clock DCF 77 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Web Connection for Access Via Browser . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting a Modem . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting AutoDome/SAE–Dome . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting a Security System . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
General remarks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting to NZ 500 (20 mA) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting to BZ 500 (20 mA) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting to AZ 1010/NZ 1008 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting to NZ 1012 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting to BZ 1012 (20 mA) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting to NZ 1060 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting to BZ 1060 (20 mA) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting to UEZ 1000 (20 mA) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting to UEZ 2000 (20 mA) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting to UGM 2020 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting to Bosch D9000 Series . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
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14
15
15
24
25
27
28
30
31
31
32
33
34
34
35
38
38
39
40
43
45
46
48
50
50
52
52
53
54
55
56
57
58
58
59
60
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Table of Contents (continued)
Section
Page
5
5.1
5.2
XP Administration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61
Changing from video system to XP administrator level . . . . . . . . . . . 61
Log On as Windows XP–User . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61
6
Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 62
6.1
6.2
Basic configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 62
Standard configuration (expert configuration) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 63
7
7.1
7.2
7.3
7.4
7.5
7.6
7.7
7.8
7.9
7.10
7.11
7.12
Startup . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting the System Components . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Activating External Hard Disks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Switching On the PC (Startup) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Checking the Optional ISDN Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Checking the Optional Network Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Checking the Grabber Driver . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Changing the Computer Name . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Checking the Optional ATM Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Checking the Optional Web Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
System Test . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Storing Reference Images . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Log off . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8
Fault Indication/Correction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 132
9
9.1
9.2
9.3
9.4
Maintenance and Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Maintenance Tasks to be Carried Out . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Software Update . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Error forwarding . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Troubleshooting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
10
End user license agreement (EULA) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 138
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127
127
127
127
128
129
129
130
131
131
131
131
133
133
134
135
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1
Introduction
1.1
System Description
The video system is a digital monitoring system with which video images
can be saved on location in order to transmit and evaluate them anyplace
you designate regardless of distance and location.
The image data delivered by the video system also permits statements
about the size of the danger and developments before and after the event.
1.2
Models
DiBos micro is available in 6 versions.
DiBos micro DB04 A1 012 DL1, 4–channel, 120 GB, with CD–R
DiBos micro DB04 A1 012 D1, 4–channel, 120 GB, with CD–RW
DiBos micro DB04 A1 025 D1, 4–channel, 250 GB, with CD–RW
DiBos micro DB08 B1 012 D1, 8–channel, 120 GB, with CD–RW
DiBos micro DB08 B1,025 D1, 8–channel, 250 GB, with CD–RW
DiBos micro DB16 B1 025 D1, 16–channel, 250 GB, with CD–RW
1.3
Uninterrupted Power System
As an electronic device, the video system reacts sensitively to suddenly–
occurring voltage spikes, voltage drops, and voltage failure.
To avoid damage to the electronic components, to avoid data loss,
and to ensure proper operation, the installation of an uninterrupted
power system UPS is recommended.
Depending on the stability of the mains, the following UPS types are recommended:
Mains with voltage spikes and voltage failure:
the use of an offline UPS is sufficient.
Mains with voltage spikes, voltage failure, and voltage drops:
the use of an online UPS is recommended.
For 1 DiBos, a UPS with at least 300 VA is required. If additional devices
(e.g. monitors, subsystems) are also protected, the performance of the
UPS must be increased accordingly.
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Introduction (continued)
1.4
Recommended Virus Scanners/Firewalls
Windows XP embedded is the operating system of the video system.
The use of a virus scanner and a firewall is recommended.
Virus Scanners
The following virus scanners are approved for the video system. They are
organized according to their capability.
1. Trend Micro PC–cillin Internet Security 5.1
2. Norton AntiVirus 2004
3. McAfee VirusScan 8.0
Note:
Always use the most current virus update.
The real–time virus scanner must be activated. Only thus can sufficient protection against viruses be achieved. This has no effect on
the system’s performance.
All partitions on the hard disk that contain saved images must be excluded from the scanning procedure.
Scanning of the C drive, with the exception of the partitions that contain the images, should occur time–controlled. During the scanning
of the C drive, the system’s performance is reduced noticeably and
thus the image repeat and image storage rates.
The loss of individual images cannot be ruled out.
Firewall
The firewall integrated into Windows XP embedded is not activated by
default. It can be activated if necessary.
With the virus scanners listed above, only Trend Micro PC–cillin Internet
Security includes an integrated firewall. With Norton AntiVirus 2004 and
McAfee VirusScan 8.0, you must purchase the firewall separately.
The following open ports are required:
Port 80: only for Web servers
Port 1147: only for network connection DiBos–DiBos
Port 1148: only for network connection DiBos–DiBos and encrypted
data transmission
Note:
always use the most current version of the firewall.
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Introduction (continued)
1.5
System Overview/Technical Specifications
DB04 A1 ...
.. 012 DL1 .. 012 D1
DB08 B1 ...
.. 025 D1
.. 012 D1
DB16 B1 ...
.. 025 D1
.. 025 D1
Computer
Windows XP embedded
Operating system
Main memory
256 MB DDR
Mouse/Keyboard
Hard disk [GB]
Mini–DIN connection or USB
120 GB
120 GB
250 GB
120 GB
250 GB
250 GB
CD–R
1
––
––
––
––
––
CD–RW
––
1
1
1
1
1
PCI slots
2
2
2
2
2
2
SVGA
1
1
1
1
1
1
Serial interface
1
1
1
1
1
1
Parallel interface
1
1
1
1
1
1
USB 2.0 1)
4
4
4
4
4
4
Ethernet 10/100 BaseT
1
1
1
1
1
1
Line in
1
1
1
1
1
1
Speaker out
1
1
1
1
1
1
Microphone in (mono)
1
1
1
1
1
1
Video inputs 2)
4
4
4
8/16 3)
8/16 3)
16
Contact inputs
5
5
5
8/16 3)
8/16 3)
16
Connections
(on–board)
Grabber card
Relay outputs
––
––
––
4/8
Relay output for voltage monitoring
1
1
1
1
Compression factor
3)
4/8
3)
1
8
1
can be set between 10...30 kB
Electricity
Power pack
240 W / 105 W (secondary / primary)
Input voltage
power pack
115 ... 230 VAC with 50/60 Hz
Power consumption
in operation: approx. 100 W in full configuration
Current consumption
0,5 A with 230 VAC, 1,0 A with 115 VAC
1)
2)
3)
the 2 side USBs may only be used for service purposes.
1 input per B/W and composite camera, 2 inputs per Y/C camera
with expansion package expandable from 8 video/contact inputs to 16 and from 4 relay outputs to 8.
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Introduction (continued)
DB04 A1 ...
.. 012 DL1 .. 012 D1
DB08 B1 ...
DB16 B1 ...
.. 025 D1
.. 012 D1
.. 025 D1
.. 025 D1
25/30 ips
50/60 ips
50/60 ips
50/60 ips
Recording
Recording speed
(PAL/NTSC)
Resolution of stored
images
25/30 ips
25/30 ips
Frame: PAL 720 x 288,
NTSC 640 x 240
Half–frame: PAL 360 x 288,
NTSC 320 x 240
Frame: PAL 704 x 288,
NTSC 704 x 240
Half–frame: PAL 352 x 288,
NTSC 352 x 240
continuous recording 4)
6 days
(25 ips)
6 days
(25 ips)
12 days
(25 ips)
3 days
(50 ips)
6 days
(50 ips)
6 days
(50 ips)
Recording with 15%
motion 4)
36 days
(25 ips)
36 days
(25 ips)
72 days
(25 ips)
18 days
(50 ips)
36 days
(50 ips)
36 days
(50 ips)
Environmental conditions
Humidity during
operation
15% ... 80% (relative humidity)
Humidity during
storage
8% ... 80% (relative humidity)
Storage temperature
233 K ... 343 K (–40° C ... 70° C)
Mechanics
Weight
Dimensions
(W x H x D)
approx. 7 kg / 15.5 lb (without keyboard/screen)
without dongle/without foot: approx. 15 x 4 x 11.6 in / 38 x 10 x 29.5 cm
with dongle/with foot: approx. 15 x 4.4 x 13 in / 38 x 11 x 33 cm
Expansion boards 5)
SCSI controller 5)
max. 1
ISDN controller 5)
max. 1
VSCom 200 H
(with 2x RS 232) 5)
max. 1
Token–ring board 5)
max. 1
Modem board 56 k 5)
max. 1
Periphery
Security system
ATM
max. 1 (via RS232)
max. 4 with DTP (via RS232)
Foyer card readers
max. 4 (via RS232)
Barcode reader
max. 1 (via RS232)
Radio clock
max. 1 (via RS232)
Printer
External hard disks
4)
5)
max. 1 (via USB)
max. 15 (via SCSI controller)
with an image size of 10 KB
max. 1 expansion board possible
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Introduction (continued)
DB04 A1 ...
.. 012 DL1 .. 012 D1
DB08 B1 ...
.. 025 D1
.. 012 D1
.. 025 D1
DB16 B1 ...
.. 025 D1
Laws/Norms/Guidelines
Electromagnetic compatibility (EMC)
USA
FCC Part 15, Class B
EU
EMC directive 89/336/EWG
– Fault broadcast
EN 61000–6–3
To fulfill EN 61000–6–3, the side
USB interfaces may only be used
for service purposes.
– Interference immunity
DIN EN 50130–4
To fulfill DIN EN 50130–4, DiBos
micro must be operated with a
UPS and the side USB interfaces
may only be used for service purposes.
USA
UL listed (E183863–A3–CB–1)
EU
EN 60950–1
Climate check
Germany
VdS guideline 2110
Monetary institutions
(Banks)
Germany
Accident prevention “cash register”
regulations (BGV C9)
Electrical security
Note during the installation/configuration of the system according to accident prevention “cash register” regulations the SP9.7/5 ”Installation Notes for
Optical Room Monitoring Systems”
(ORÜA).
Guarantee
Duration
3 years
Model name
DiBos
04
4 channels
08
8 channels
DL 1
16
16 channels
D 1
Hardware version 1
Desktop housing micro
with CD–R
Desktop housing micro
with CD–RW
DB 16 B1 025 D1
Sigma grabber card
PAL: 25 ips, NTSC: 30 ips
Titan grabber card
PAL: 50 ips, NTSC: 60
A 1 012
Hard disk 120 GB
B 1 025
Hard disk 250 GB
Number of grabber cards
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
2
Mounting
2.1
Computer slots and connection possibilities
Rear view with MVTitan grabber
9
1
8
11
Rear view with MVSigma grabber
12
16
1
1
17
9
13
14
8
16
1
9
GND
13
GND
15
4
1
5
16
8
16
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 89
10
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 89
18
10
18
19
1
2
= Network connection
= Switch ON/OFF
15
= Relay outputs 1–4 (MVTitan, 1 plug)
3
= Keyboard – Mouse (put ferrite on the cables)
16
= Relay outputs 5–8 (MVTitan, 2 plugs)
4
= Serial interface COM1
Relay 1a/5a
white–gray
5
= Parallel interface
Relay 1b/5b
gray–pink
6
= Monitor
Relay 2a/6a
gray–brown
7
= V–dog
Relay 2b/6b
red–blue
8
= Ethernet (RJ45) – USB 2.0 – USB 2.0
Relay 3a/7a
yellow
9
= Line in – Speaker out – Microphone in (mono)
Relay 3b/7b
white–green
10
= MVTitan grabber or MVSigma grabber
Relay 4a/8a
gray
Relay 4b/8b
brown–green
MVTitan
11
= Video outputs 1–8 (MVTitan, 1 plug)
12
= Video outputs 9–16 (MVTitan, 2 plugs)
17
= Video inputs 1–4 (MVSigma)
13
= Contact inputs (Titan: 1–8; Sigma: 1–5)
18
= SCSI controller (optional) or
14
= contact inputs 9 – 16 (only Titan)
MVSigma
GND
ISDN card (optional) or
MVTitan
white–green
pink
Input 1/9
yellow
brown
Input 2/10
gray
green
Token–ring network card (optional) or
Modem board (optional) or
Interface board VSCom 200 H (optional)
19
Input 3/11
blue
white–yellow
Input 4/12
red–blue
yellow–brown
Input 5/13
brown–green
blue
Input 6/14
–
red
Input 7/15
–
black
Input 8/16
–
purple
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= 2x USB 2.0 (right side from front; only to be used
for service purposes)
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Mounting (continued)
2.2
Front view
1
2
3
2.3
1
=
CD–RW (except DiBos micro DB04 A1 012 DL1: with CD–R)
2
=
Operating display (device switched on: LED lights up)
3
=
HDD access (LED lights up)
Installation possibilities
You have to install the device horizontally.
The arrows show the direction of the air current for cooling the device.
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
3
Quick installation
For information about the device connections, please see Section 2.
1. Connect the mouse and keyboard (put ferrite on the cables).
2. Plug the 26–pin D–sub plug of the grabber cable on the corresponding plug of the
grabber card.
3. Connect the cameras to the grabber cable. On each cable there is a plastic ring with a
printed number. This number stands for the video input, e.g. “1” for video input 1.
4. Connect the contact inputs (alarm inputs) and relay outputs to the grabber cable.
5. Switch all connected devices on.
6. Plug the network cable into the video system.
7. Switch the video system on. The switch is on the back side. The system will then boot
up automatically and stop at the setup assistant.
8. If you do not yet have experience with the system, select the “Create basic configuration with help of the assistant” option. With a few clicks of the mouse, you will have a
basic configuration. The system automatically recognizes the connected video hardware (cameras, grabber).
Note:
after the basic configuration, expansions must be executed in the standard
(expert) configuration (see Section 6.2).
Carry out your selection as follows:
No.
Name
Description
1
Basic configuration with
the wizard
Select this function to start the basic configuration.
Standard configuration
program
Start the standard configuration program with this
function (see Section 6.2 ff.).
Next
Click on Next to continue.
2
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Quick installation (continued)
Logon as administrator
Name
No.
Description
1
Name
Enter the name here. You have to logon in the
video system with this name in the future to operate the system.
The user given here receives administrator rights,
i.e. rights with which she/he can perform all system functions.
However, the name can be changed later. Please
take note of the following information for instructions on how to do this:
2
Password
Enter the password here. Entering a password is
optional. This is recommended, however, to prevent unauthorized access by others.
3
Repeat password
Enter the password again for security purposes.
4
Next
Click on Next to continue.
Note:
Proceed as follows into the standard configuration program, after
you have successfully ended the basic configuration.
– Start the system. This will take you to the live image.
– Select the System/configuration menu in the live image. This
will take you into the standard configuration program.
– Select the User management/user menu in the configuration.
The name and password can be changed here. You can also
specify additional users here.
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Quick installation (continued)
Display of the existing hardware
The existing video hardware is displayed in this dialog box.
Name
No.
1
Description
Grabber type:
The built–in grabber type is displayed. Either
MVTitan or MVSigma.
Number of grabbers:
The number of built–in grabbers is displayed.
Video signal:
The video norm used by the connected cameras
is displayed automatically.
Number of cameras:
The number of connected cameras is displayed.
2
Update
If a camera was put into operation after starting
the basic configuration, it can be accepted by
clicking on Update.
3
Next
Click on Next to continue.
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Quick installation (continued)
Changing the camera name
You can change the camera name in this dialog box.
Name
No.
1
Description
Click on the camera whose name you wish to
change. The selection is displayed in color.
2
Change camera name
Click on Change camera name. You can now
change the name of the selected camera.
3
Next
Click on Next to continue.
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Quick installation (continued)
Select storage method
You can determine the following for each camera in this dialog box:
if a recording (storage of images) should take place and
how many images per camera should be displayed.
The system automatically determines the type of recording for each camera.
The system will thus create a storage job with the following settings:
Recording: Always record
Images per second: 1
You can change this standard setting as follows:
Name
No.
1
2
Description
Click on the camera whose setting you wish to
change. The selection is displayed in color.
Grabber no.: 1
610–4.998.153.552
Select when a recording should occur for each
camera.
Always record
The camera always records.
In case of motion
The camera records as soon as movement occurs. The camera image area to be monitored
must be displayed in the standard configuration
program (Hardware/Framegrabber/cameras,
Button Setup menu).
In case of alarm
The camera records as soon as the corresponding alarm input of the frame grabber triggers (e.g.
Camera 1 corresponds to Detector 1).
Never (liveimg only)
No recording occurs. Only a camera live image is
displayed.
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Quick installation (continued)
3
Images per second
Enter the number of images per second that are
to be recorded in the Images per second box.
Note:
The system checks the plausibility of the configured recording rate here.
4
Next
Click on Next to continue.
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Quick installation (continued)
Select drive for storage and end of basic configuration
In this dialog box, select the drive for storage of the image data.
Name
No.
1
Description
The list box contains all the hard drives and network
drives that are known to the system at the start of
the basic configuration. The total size and the free
memory capacity are shown in Mbytes.
The drives that are listed can be activated or deactivated.
The drive is activated.
The drive is not activated.
2
Available disk space
(MB):
The total size of the memory capacity for the activated drives is displayed in Mbytes.
3
Finish
Click on finish to accept the inputs and end the basic
configuration.
The video system is subsequently started.
Logon with your user name and password and carry
out additional changes in the standard configuration
if necessary.
Note:
At least 1 drive must be selected so that the configuration can be finished.
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Quick installation (continued)
Note:
Upon finishing the basic configuration, the system proceeds according to the
following convention:
A ring archive is created for each camera (this can be overwritten).
The size of the archives is generated according to the formula “available disk space: total number of cameras”. All selected system partitions are used for the available memory capacity, with the exception
of system partition (C:).
A storage job with x number of images per second is created for each
camera.
If the trigger is the result of movement, the entire contents of the
image are evaluated as an area to be monitored.
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
4
Connections
This section describes the following connections/installation:
Grabber card MVTitan/MVSigma
Ethernet/token ring
ISDN controller
Interface expansion card VSCom 200 H
SCSI–Controller
External hard disks
B&W, CCVS and Y/C cameras
V–DOG and tamper contact
Software dongle and printer
Fault indicator
Automatic teller machine
Bar code reader
Programming the foyer card reader MINITER RS 485
Radio clock DCF 77
Web Connection for Access Via Browser
Modem
Security systems:
– NZ 500/BZ 500
– BZ 500
– AZ 1010/NZ 1008
– NZ 1012/BZ 1012
– BZ 1012
– NZ 1060
– BZ 1060
– UEZ 1000
– UEZ 2000
– UGM 2020
– Bosch D9000
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Connections (continued)
4.1
Grabber Card MVTitan (max. 2)
May only be executed by authorized trained personnel!
J8
J7
26
18
J6
Connector J9
9
J5
J4
J3
19
1
Connector J11
J2
10
J1
ON
1
8
1
S2
1
1
1
Grabberkarte
MVTitan
ON
1
8
1
S1
1
1
1
Pin Assignment connector J9/J11
Pin
Connector J11
Assignment
Setting
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
+12 V
Video input 1
Video input 2
Video input 3
Video input 4
Alarm input 1
Alarm input 2
Relay 3a
Relay 4a
GND
Alarm input 5
Alarm input 6
Alarm input 7
Alarm input 8
–
S1–1
S1–2
S1–3
S1–4
–
–
J3
J4
–
–
–
–
–
+12 V
Video input 9
Video input 10
Video input 11
Video input 12
Alarm input 9
Alarm input 10
Relay 7a
Relay 8a
GND
Alarm input 13
Alarm input 14
Alarm input 15
Alarm input 16
–
S2–1
S2–2
S2–3
S2–4
–
–
J7
J8
–
–
–
–
–
15
16
17
18
19
20
Relay 1b
Relay 2b
Relay 3b
Relay 4b
Alarm input 3
Alarm input 4
–
–
–
–
–
–
Relay 5b
Relay 6b
Relay 7b
Relay 8b
Alarm input 11
Alarm input 12
–
–
–
–
–
–
gr/pk
rd/blu
w/gn
br/gn
w/yw
yw/br
–
–
–
–
–
–
21
22
23
24
25
26
Video input 5
Video input 6
Video input 7
Video input 8
Relay 1a
Relay 2a
S1–5
S1–6
S1–7
S1–8
J1
J2
Video input 13
Video input 14
Video input 15
Video input 16
Relay 5a
Relay 6a
S2–5
S2–6
S2–7
S2–8
J5
J6
–
–
–
–
w/gr
gr/bn
V5
V6
V7
V8
–
–
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Connector J9
Assignment
Setting
– 25 –
J11/J9
Color BNC
w
–
–
V1
–
V2
–
V3
–
V4
br
–
gn
–
yw
–
gr
–
pk
–
blu
–
rd
–
bk
–
vio
–
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Connections (continued)
Relay output
Video input termination
J1 to J8
S1, S2
Position 1 –2
Relay contact
N/O contact
off
Input not
terminated
Position 2 –3
Relay contact
N/C contact
on
Position 4 –5
Common
Terminated with
75 Ohm (delivery
state)
Position 5 – 6
not occupied
Alarm input connection:
5V
5 kOhm
Alarm input x
TTL
PIN 10
Relay load = 60 V/2 A
Note:
Video input 1 – 16
– 1 input per B&W and CCVS camera
– 2 inputs per Y/C camera
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Connections (continued)
4.2
Grabber Card MVSigma
May only be executed by authorized trained personnel!
8
26
18
1
S1
ON
9
MVSigma grabber card
19
1
10
Pin assignment
Pin
Video input termination
26–pin connector
Assignment
Color
BNC
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
+12 V DC
Video input 1
Video input 2
Video input 3
Video input 4
Used
Used
Alarm input 1
Alarm input 2
Used
w
–
–
–
–
–
–
yw
gr
–
–
V1
V2
V3
V4
–
–
–
–
–
11
12
13
14
15
16
Alarm input 3
Used
Used
Used
Used
Alarm input 4
blu
–
–
–
–
rd/blu
–
–
–
–
–
–
17
18
19
20
21
Earth alarm inputs
Alarm input 5
Not used
Not used
Not used
w/gn
br/gn
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
22
23
24
25
26
Not used
Not used
Not used
Not used
Not used
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
–
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S1–1, S1–2,
S1–3, S1–4
off
Input not
terminated
on
Terminated with
75 Ohm (delivery state)
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Connections (continued)
4.3
Connection to a Token Ring or Ethernet Network
May only be executed by authorized trained personnel!
In addition to the Ethernet connection on–board, there is an optional token ring card available.
Note:
Only the card type Madge Token Ring Smart 16/4 PCI Ring Node may
be used.
Installation and configuration of the token ring card
1. Switch off the computer and disconnect the network plug.
2. Install the network card in the appropriate computer slot (see Section 2).
3. Switch the computer on. The network card will be recognized and
installed automatically by the system.
Integration into a customer network with dynamic assignment of IP
addresses (for Ethernet and token ring)
In the delivery state, DHCP is activated. If, however, you have switched
over to a fixed IP address and you would like to return to a dynamic distribution of the IP addresses (DHCP), then activate DHCP as follows.
1. Log on as the Administrator.
2. Adapt the TCP/IP address as follows:
Select ”Start → Control Panel→ Network Connections.”
Double–click on ”Local Area Connection → General”.
On the following dialog box, select the ”Internet Protocol (TCP/
IP)” option and click the ”Properties” button.
Activate the ”Obtain IP address automatically“ option button and
confirm by clicking ”OK”.
3. Adapt the computer names as follows:
Select ”Start → Control Panel →Performance and Maintenance→
System→ Computer Name→ Change” and make the following entries for
”Computer name:
<Computer name><Computer number>”
”Workgroup:
<Computer name>_NETWORK”
4. Confirm your entries by clicking ”OK”.
5. Restart the computer.
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Connections (continued)
Integration into a customer network with static assignment of IP addresses (for Ethernet and token ring)
Ask the system administrator for the IP and subnet address and proceed
as follows:
1. Log on as the Administrator.
2. Adapt the TCP/IP address as follows:
Select ”Start → Control Panel → Network and Internet Connections”.
Double–click on ”Local Area Connection → Properties”.
On the following dialog box, select the ”Internet Protocol (TCP/
IP)” option and click the ”Properties” button.
Activate the ”Use the following IP addresses“ option button and
enter the IP and subnet mask:
”IP address: x . y . z . computer number”
x: like other computers
y: like other computers
z: last two digits of the dongle number
Computer number: consecutive number of the
computer
”SubNet address: e.g. 255 . 255 . 0 . 0”
Confirm by clicking ”OK”.
3. Adapt the computer name as follows:
Select ”Start → Control Panel →Performance and Maintenance→
System→ Computer Name→ Change” and make the following entries for
”Computer name:
<Computer name><Computer number>”
”Workgroup:
<Computer name>_NETWORK”
4. Confirm your entries by clicking ”OK”.
5. Restart the computer.
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Connections (continued)
4.4
Connecting the ISDN Controller
May only be executed by authorized trained personnel!
The ISDN connection is established via a supplied adapter cable (with
Western connector) to the So interface of the computer.
Note:
Only use the card type Fritz! Card PCI V2.0.
video
system
ISDN adapter
card socket
ISDN
controller
(transmitter
or receiver)
Western
connector
Adapter ISDN
connecto connectio
r n
Network
network
Ferrite core
Supplied adapter
cable
Only necessary for TAE socket
(not supplied as standard)
For installation of the ISDN card the computer must have an ISDN connection and the card must be installed in the computer. Use the drivers
provided.
For data transfer the connection must support the EURO ISDN (DSS1)
protocol. For So connections in PABXs this must be enabled first in the
PABX. Also, the data service must be enabled in incoming and outgoing
direction. The video system is configured for EURO ISDN as standard
when supplied. For further details, see section 7.4.
ISDN socket TAE 8 to So interface of the video system
(9–pin Sub–D socket)
1
2
3
4
5
Sub–D socket
–
– SR1–
– SR2+
– SX1–
– SX2–
TAE 8 Connector
– 4 (b1)
– 3 (a1)
– 6 (a2)
– 5 (b2)
Function
Transmitter wire
Transmitter wire
Receiver wire
Receiver wire
ISDN socket IAE (RJ 45) to So interface of the video system
(9–pin Sub–D socket)
1
2
3
4
5
Sub–D socket
–
– SR1–
– SR2+
– SX1–
– SX2–
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IAE connector
–
–
–
–
5
4
3
6
(b1)
(a1)
(a2)
(b2)
– 30 –
Function
Transmitter wire
Transmitter wire
Receiver wire
Receiver wire
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Connections (continued)
4.5
Connecting the VSCom 200 H (Interface Expansion)
May only be executed by authorized trained personnel!
Note:
only use the VSCom 200 H PCI card.
The interface expansion card is retrofitted as follows.
1. Switch off the computer and install the interface expansion card in
the appropriate computer slot (see Section 2).
2. Reboot the computer.
3. Log on as the Administrator.
4. The system recognizes the interface expansion card automatically.
4.6
Connecting External Hard Disks
A SCSI controller must be installed in order to connect the external hard
disk housing.
For information about the type and number of hard disks that may be connected, see the price list.
Note:
The Adaptec SCSI card 29160 may be used as the SCSI controller or the
LSI Logic 160 MB Ultra Wide 68 PIN HD SYM 21040.
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Connections (continued)
4.7
Connecting the Cameras
Note that one input is needed per B&W and CCVS camera and two inputs
per Y/C camera.
video system
26–pin connector
plug
MVTitan
video system
26–pin connector
plug
MVSigma
V1
V2
V1
V2
V8
V4
MVTitan
Connection of
Connector J11
MVSigma
g
Connector J9
B&W and CCVS
cameras
Camera 1 – V1
Camera 2 – V2
I
I
Camera 8 – V8
Camera 9 – V1
Camera 10 – V2
I
I
Camera 16 – V8
Y/C cameras
Camera 1 – V1/V5
Camera 2 – V2/V6
Camera 3 – V3/V7
Camera 4 – V4/V8
Camera 5 – V1/V5
Camera 6 – V2/V6
Camera 7 – V3/V7
Camera 8 – V4/V8
Camera 1 – V1
I
I
Camera 4 – V4
––
MVTitan: Maximum number of cameras per plug (J11 or J9) for mixture
B&W or CCVS
Y/C
8
––
6
1
4
2
2
3
––
4
Note:
Switch off the computer to connect the cameras.
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Connections (continued)
4.8
Connecting the V–DOG
May only be executed by authorized trained personnel!
The component serves to monitor the power supply of the power pack.
For signaling, a sounder can be connected.
V–DOG
WD
RE1
15–pin Sub–D
for connecting
sounders
C2
Outgoing to
power supply
C1
Installation:
A 15–pin MIDI extension cable is provided to connect a sounder to a C2
connector.
If necessary, remove the female connector from the MIDI cable and isolate the cable ends.
C2
1 9
C2 connector assignment
1
C2
RE1
RE1
8 15
C2
2
C2
3
C2
4
C2
5
C2
6
Brown
Red
Orange
Pink
Yellow
Green
MIDI cable assignment
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
Brown
Red
Orange
Pink
Yellow
Green
10
11
12
13
14
15
not
occupied
not
occupied
PC switched off
(disconnected
from power)
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Connections (continued)
4.9
Connecting the Software Dongle and the Printer
The programs are protected against unauthorized use by a dongle. The
system cannot be operated without this dongle. The dongle must be connected to the PRN interface (LPT1) on the system board and remains
there throughout operation. The dongle must be plugged in before
switching the system on.
A printer must be connected via the USB interface so as not to hinder the
reading out of program information from the dongle.
4.10
Connecting a Fault Indicator
A fault indicator (sounder) can be connected to relay 4 of the MVTitan
grabber card (must be activated in the configuration under Hardware/
Connections).
The following events will be signaled by the fault indicator:
Images may be lost because the alarm archive is full
The free disk space is not sufficient for the programmed total size of
the archives
The camera is not transmitting a video signal
The database server could not record all images
The grabber process does not answer in the prescribed time (timeout)
The programmed holidays/special days are not released in the hardlock
The programming for the serially–connected security system has
been deleted by a software update
System overload
The directory could not be deleted from the database server
Cannot create and write logbook
The images could not be recorded by the database server
The backup medium is full
A timed backup could not be executed because a search macro was
not found
The programmed number of grabbers does not match the actual
hardware configuration
5% of the hard disk is not free
The database server is not started
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Connections (continued)
4.11
Connecting the ATM via the Interface Processor (Serial)
A maximum of 4 automatic teller machines or three automatic teller machines and 1 access control system can be connected to the video system via an interface processor.
The following ATM interfacing variants are available:
Method 1:
Problem:
The automatic teller machines (ATMs) are not located far from the
video system. The distance between the video system and interface
processor and between the interface processor and an ATM should
be less than 15 m.
Solution:
The individual ATMs are linked directly to the interface processor by
specific interfaces.
The distance between the video system and the interface processor
and the interface processor and the ATMs is max. 15 meters.
Connection
principle:
video system
max. 15 m
max. 15 m
ATM1
Interface
processor
ATM4
Detailed connection:
video system
ATM1 – ATM4
I1
I2
I3
I4
PC
COM x
Interface processor
9–pin connection cable
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Connections (continued)
Method 2:
Problem:
The automatic teller machines (ATMs) are located further away from the video
system. The distance between the video system and interface processor and between the interface processor and an ATM cannot be less than 15 m.
However, the ATMs are close enough to one another for them all to be connected
to the interface processor so that the distance between the interface processor
and each ATM is less than 15 m.
Solution:
The individual ATMs are linked directly to the interface processor by specific
interfaces. Two OVS are required between the video system and the interface
processor to increase the range.
Connection
principle:
video system
max.
max.
15 m
OVS
max.
OVS
1000 m
max.
15 m
15 m
Interface
processor
ATM1
ATM4
Detailed connection:
ATM1 – ATM4
video
system
OVS 2
OVS 1
V24
9 pin (C3)
COM x
1
5
9
6
OPTO
9
6
1
5
I1
I2
I3
I4
PC
9 pin
Interface
processor
OPTO
max. 1,000 m
For jumpering,
see below
V24
(C3)
For jumpering,
see below
9–pin connection cable
Order no. 4.998.079.686
(connection 1:1)
9–pin connection cable
Order no. 4.998.079.686
(connection 1:1)
Jumpering of OVS 1:
J2
J1
1
1
C3:
2
2
Pin 2 = transmitter line
Pin 3 = receiver line
3
3
Jumpering of OVS 2:
J2
J1
1
1
C3:
2
2
Pin 2 = receiver line
Pin 3 = transmitter line
3
3
For assignment of OVS see Section 4.18.1
For assignment of OVS see Section 4.18.1
Note:
By changing jumper J1 and J2 in the OVS it is
possible to mix up the transmitter and receiver lines (see above).
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Connections (continued)
Method 3:
Problem:
The automatic teller machines (ATMs) are located further away from the video
system. The distance between the video system and interface processor and between the interface processor and an ATM cannot be less than 15 m.
However, the ATMs are not close enough to one another for them all to be connected to the interface processor so that the distance between the interface processor and each ATM is less than 15 m.
Solution:
The interface processor is connected directly to the video system.
To increase the range, two OVS units are required between the interface
processor and each ATM.
Connection
principle:
video system
max.
max.
15 m
15 m
max.
OVS
OVS
1000 m
max.
15 m
ATM1
Interface
processor
OVS
OVS
ATM4
Detailed connection:
To ATM4
(or AC system)
Like ATM1
Like ATM1
To ATM3
Like ATM1
To ATM2
OVS 2
OVS 1
9 pin
I1
I2
I3
I4
PC
Interface
processor
Connection cable
to the video system
(COM x)
V24
(C3)
9
6
1
5
1
5
9
6
OPTO
For jumpering,
see below
Range
max. 1000 m
9–pin connection cable
Order no. 4.998.079.686
(connection 1:1)
V24
(C3)
ATM1
9 pin
OPTO
For jumpering,
see below
ATM–specific cable
connection or adapter
Jumpering of OVS 1:
J2
J1
1
1
C3:
2
2
Pin 2 = transmitter line
Pin 3 = receiver line
3
3
Jumpering of OVS 2:
Corresponding ATM
For assignment of OVS see Section 4.18.1
Note:
By changing jumper J1 and J2 in the OVS it is possible to mix up the transmitter and receiver
lines.
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Connections (continued)
4.12
Connecting the Barcode Reader
4.12.1
Barcode Reader V3300–N
Only the barcode readers listed below should be used. With other types
of barcode readers, you must check whether their protocol matches that
of the video system.
video system
COM x
Barcode
scanner
V3300–N
Connection cable
9–pin – 25–pin
COM1
COM2
COM3
COM1/2/3
Note:
Two OVS are required for distances > 20 m.
(See Connecting the ATM, Method 2)
To operate the VS3300–N, you must change some settings. A preconfigured hyperterminal program, which can be called up from the diskette
under Windows XP by typing in ”VISOLUX SCANNER.ht,“ is used as
the program editor for the V3300–N.
Programming the V3300–N
The V3300–N can only be programmed on its internal COM2 or COM3
interface; this must be done before calling up the video system program.
Connect the V3300–N to the COM2 interface of the video system as follows.
video system
Hyper terminal
COM2
V3300–N
Connection cable
9–pin – 25–pin
COM2/3
Certain settings are necessary on the V3300–N itself in order to program
it. The following list gives you a brief summary. For more details, please
refer to the listed sections of the V3300–N manual.
Activating programming mode
→ see ”Setup Mode” Section
Setting the baud rate, number of data bits, number of stop bits, and
parity
→ see ”Changing Baud Rate”, ”Changing Number of Data Bits”,
”Changing Stop Bits” and ”Changing Parity” Sections
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Connections (continued)
4.12.2
Selecting communication protocol
Use the default protocol.
→ see ”Communications Protocol” Section
Hide own device address
The device address must not be transmitted because it is not evaluated
in the video system and unnecessarily reduces the available memory
capacity for the barcode reader data to be saved in live image.
→ see ”Transmitting own device address” Section
Hiding sequence ID
The sequence ID must not be transmitted for the same reasons as
above.
→ see ”Transmitting Sequence ID” Section
Deactivating the beeper
The beeper must be deactivated because high scan frequencies
cause data transfer errors when it is activated.
→ see ”Activating beeper after receiving data” Section
Defining transmit header
Set STX as the header.
→ See ”Defining Transmit Header” Section
Defining transmit trailer
Set CR, LF as trailers.
→ See ”Defining Transmit Trailer” Section
Enabling interface
Enable the interface used by the V3300–N.
→ see ”Enabling/Disabling Interface” Section
Enabling codes
Enable the codes that are used. The maximum code length is 17
characters.
→ see ”Enabling/Disabling Codes” Section
Saving programming
Before finishing the programming, you must store the set parameters using the ”Save” command and then press ”ESC”. The V3300–N
then exits programming mode and restarts automatically. The device
is ready to operate when ”READY TO READ” appears on the display.
Barcode reader DOUBLE–X–LR
Contact Product Service Video of the video system manufacturer for connection of a barcode reader DOUBLE–X–LR.
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Connections (continued)
4.13
Connecting Foyer Card Reader MINITER RS 485
The foyer card reader MINITER RS 485 is connected via a serial interface. A maximum of four foyer card readers can be connected in series.
The foyer card reader LS23M and the foyer card reader MINITER RS 485
can be operated on the same serial bus. Please note that the foyer card
reader LS23M should preferably be installed as the last bus element.
video system
Interface converter
W&T 86000
Foyer card reader 1
(MINITER RS 485)
4.998.053.926
COM x
Connection cable
9–pin – 25–pin
RS232
5 V DC
10
22
11
23
19
21
13
25
14
2 x 0.6 mm per wire
Note:
The distance between the interface converter and the last foyer card reader
must not exceed 1000 m (installation cable J–Y(St) Y 2 x 2 x 0,6 mm).
Ensure the foyer card reader is correctly grounded.
Shielding may only be applied on one side.
The foyer card readers must only be connected
via the card reader connectors.
If the last foyer card reader on the RS 485 bus is a MINITER,
then for termination of the RS 485 bus, a terminal resistance of
250 ohms is always required (resistance is included in the scope
of delivery)
To enable the foyer card reader to read the cards, the back square
at the rear of the inner housing must be cut out.
For additional information about interface converter functions,
please refer to the description for the W&T Interface Model 86000.
4.998.098.769/
4.998.098.767
4
5
4
5
J2
inserted
Foyer card
reader 4
(LS23M)
MINITER RS 485 contact assignment
Tamper switch
0 V DC Input, GND (PIN 1)
M door opener Output (PIN 2)
RK/AK door opener Output (PIN 3)
Signal RS 485– (PIN 4)
Signal RS 485+ (PIN 5)
+ 12 V DC Input (PIN 6)
Fuse
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Connections (continued)
Programming the foyer card reader MINITER RS 485
Programming is carried out using MINITER RS 485 software. This can be
installed on a service laptop or on a video system.
Proceed as follows:
1. Start the programming software and select RS 485 operation.
2. Select the COM port to which the foyer card readers are connected
via the “Interface” menu item.
Even if several foyer card readers MINITER RS 485 are to be programmed for the first time, only one foyer card reader should be connected during programming. This is because the foyer card reader
will assign all the card readers with the same bus address by default.
3. Select the “MINITER → Read/Identify Miniter” menu and click “Identification of all activ addresses”.
“Address: 48” and “Protocol: Bosch” is displayed.
4. Select foyer card reader number 48 and confirm your selection with
”OK”.
5. Click “Read Miniter” and enter “Password: 991357”. Confirm with
”OK”.
6. The foyer card reader addresses must be specified as follows:
Foyer card reader no. 1 = address 48
Foyer card reader no. 2 = address 49
Foyer card reader no. 3 = address 50
Foyer card reader no. 4 = address 51
For operation, the other parameters must be set as follows:
– Door opening time: optional
– Door opener with buzzer: optional
– Door opener interval tone: optional
– Monitoring module: no
– Password: 991357
– Signal chipcard: no
– Send start character: no
– Data on display: no
– Evaluate track 2: yes
– Evaluate track 3 or 1: yes
– Open door on fault: no
– Protocol: Bosch
– Bloc list: optional
– Data length track 2: 18 (for credit cards)
– Data length track 3/1: 26 (for EC cards)
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Connections (continued)
7.
Set different authorization for credit cards (track 2) and EC cards
(track 3), so that access can be gained to the foyer card reader if the
connection between the video system and the Miniter is interrupted
(see operating instructions for Miniter RS 485).
Otherwise in normal operation the video system takes over access
authorizations.
8. Save the file via the “File → Save as” menu under the name “DiBos_foyer_card_reader_x” (x = 1 .. 4).
9. Select “File → Exit”.
10. Select the “MINITER → Write Miniter” menu and select and open the
“DiBos_foyer_card_reader_x” file.
The new and current address of the foyer card reader is displayed.
11. Confirm the address with “OK”.
12. Click “Write file in Miniter” and confirm this by entering the old password.
System confirmation is given when programming has been completed successfully.
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Connections (continued)
4.14
Connecting Radio Clock DCF 77
May only be executed by authorized trained personnel!
The connection must be made to a serial interface.
Note:
Only the radio clock NeoClock DCF 77 should be used.
video system
COM x
DCF 77
Radio clock
Radio clock
The interface expansion card is retrofitted as follows.
Use the supplied installation CD.
1. Connect the radio clock to the serial interface.
2. Log on as the Administrator.
3. Enter the settings for the interface in use.
Baud:
2400
Data bits: 8
Parity:
None
Stop bits: 2
Protocol: None
4. Insert the installation CD.
5. Call up ”Setup.exe” in the Windows XP Explorer.
6. Select ”Install server” and click ”Next”.
7. Select the destination directory for the programs.
Click ”Next”, if you want to use the default path or click ”Browse” to
select another one.
8. Follow the on–screen instructions.
9. Once installed, configure the ”Time Synchronization” program.
Select ”Start → Control Panel →System”.
Select the ”Hardware” tab and click ”Device Manager”.
In the tree structure, open the entry ”Ports” with a double click and
select the ”Port settings” tab.
Double–click on the appropriate interface, e.g. ”COM 1”, to open
its properties field.
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Connections (continued)
10. Make the following settings in the configuration menu:
Language:
”German”
Port:
”COM x” (interface in use)
Synchronization:
”Automatic”.
Time lag:
Select ”0” (hours) and ”Daylight saving time”
License:
Enter serial number and activation code
(Please note these entries are case sensitive)
Click ”Save”.
11. Click ”Yes” in the information window to start the ”Time Synchronization” service.
Note:
A timer appears in the Windows XP task bar (at the bottom edge of
the screen). This confirms that the ”Time Synchronization” program
has started.
The color of the timer depends on the status of the receiver.
Yellow:
Program starting (takes up to three minutes)
Red:
No synchronization or installation error
Green:
The system timer is synchronized correctly with the
receiver.
12. End the ”NeoClock Time Server” service as follows:
Select ”Control Panel → Administrative Tools→ Services”.
Select the ”NeoClock Time Server” service and click ”Close” to
exit the service.
Deactivate the service by selecting the start type ”Deactivated”
and confirm with ”OK”.
Confirm with ”OK” and close the ”Services” dialog box and the
Control Panel.
13. Reboot the PC.
14. The ”NeoClock Time Server” program must not be configured;
instead TARDIS should be used. (Program used to synchronize
video systems in a network; contact Product Service Video of the
video system manufacturer.)
15. Follow the operating instructions for NeoClock XP to position the
clock (available as a PDF file on the CD).
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Connections (continued)
4.15
Web Connection for Access Via Browser
May only be executed by authorized trained personnel!
The master disk contains the preinstalled Web application for accessing
the image archive via the browser. The Web application needs port 80
and is activated by default. Should access via http be hindered, the World
Wide Web Publishing service must be activated
Activating/deactivating the Web application:
You must have administrator rights to carry out the following steps:
1. Log on as the Administrator.
2. Select ”Start → Control Panel”.
3. Double–click the ”Administrative Tools” icon.
4. Double–click the ”Internet Information Services” icon.
5. Open the tree structure under ”Internet Information Services” until
you see the entry ”Default Web Site”.
6. Select the entry ”Default Web Site”.
7. Start the service with the button ” ”
or
stop the service with the button ” ”.
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Connections (continued)
4.16
Connecting a Modem
May only be executed by authorized trained personnel!
You must have administrator rights to carry out the following steps:
4.16.1
Selecting and Installing the Modem
Notes for selecting the modem:
Internal PCI modems, serially–connected modems, and modems
connected via USB can be used as long as they are supported by
Windows XP.
Protocols V.90 and V.34 must be supported.
Regulations of the relevant country must be observed (particularly
with regard to operation in the telephone network, interference suppression, electrical safety and fire prevention).
Compatible with the features of the national telephone networks.
The special characteristics of company private telephone systems
must be observed (e.g. deactivating dial tone recognition, tone or
pulse dialing).
Installing the modem
Install the modem according to the supplied manufacturer documentation. Under Windows XP, many modem types are recognized automatically. Nevertheless, you should take the special features of the installation into consideration (example: if the modem does not recognize a
telephone system’s dial tone, the option ”Wait for dial tone before dial”
must be selected.
Decrease Timeout Value for Outgoing Connections
1. From the Windows XP desktop, select ”Start → Control Panel”.
2. From the ”Control Panel” folder, select the ”Phone and Modem Options” icon.
3. On the ”Phone and Modem Options” dialog field, click the ”Modems”
tab.
4. From the list box, select the installed modem and click the ”Properties” button.
5. On the ” ... Properties” dialog, click the “Advanced” tab and then click
the “Change Default Preferences ...” button.
6. On the “General” page, under “Cancel the call if not connected within
.. seconds,” change the value from “60” to “15.”
7. Confirm the open dialog fields with ”OK”.
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Connections (continued)
Enable dial–in (if incoming calls should be accepted)
1. From the Windows XP desktop, select ”Start → Control Panel”.
2. From the ”Control Panel” folder, select the ”Network Connections”
icon.
3. In the ”Network Connections” folder, under ”Network Tasks”, click the
”Create a new connection” icon.
4. On the ”New Connection Wizard” dialog box, click the ”Next” button.
5. On the ”Network Connection Type” wizard page, select the option
”Set up an advanced connection” and click the ”Next” button.
6. On the ”Advanced Connection Options” wizard page, select the ”Accept incoming connections” option and click the ”Next” button.
7. On the ”Devices for Incoming Connections” wizard page under ”Connection Devices”, select the previously–installed modem and place a
checkmark next to this entry. Click the “Next” button
8. On the ”Incoming VPN Connection” wizard page, activate the ”Do not
allow virtual private connections” option and click the ”Next” button.
9. Create the new user as follows:
On the ”User Permissions” wizard page, click the ”Add” button
and enter the following on the ”New User” dialog box:
User name: ‘RasUser8B19’
Full name: leave empty
Password: Enter password (can be changed later via the DiBos
interface)
Confirm password: Enter the password again
Confirm with ”OK”.
On the wizard page, make sure that there is a checkmark next to
the newly–created user ”RasUser8B19”.
Click the “Next” button.
10. Set the settings for the network protocol as follows:
On the ”Networking Software” wizard page, select the ”Internet
protocol (TCP/IP)” entry from the list box and make sure that
there is a checkmark next to this entry.
Click on ”Properties” and make sure that in the ”Incoming TCP/
IP–Properties” dialog box, the option ”Allow callers to access my
local area network” is not selected and that the option ”Assign
TCP/IP addresses automatically using DHCP” is selected. Confirm with ”OK”.
Click the “Next” button on the wizard page.
11. On the ”Completing the New Connection Wizard” wizard page, click
”Finish”.
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Connections (continued)
4.17
Connecting AutoDome/SAE–Dome
Connecting AutoDome
video system
COM x
LTC 8780
RS 232
or
LTC 8786
BiPhase
LTC 8569
or
LTC 8570
AutoDome
BiPhase
code merger
RS 232/BiPhase
converter
LTC matrix
Note:
BiPhase
Additionally a code merger LTC 8569 or LTC 8570 is needed, if a
PTZ shall be controlled from the video system and a Bosch LTC matrix.
Connecting AutoDome via matrix
Videosystem
LTC 8x00
Console
Port
COM x
AutoDome
BiPhase
Allegiant Console cable
LTC8506/00
Hinweis: Valid CCL commands can be configured in the DiBos. Then you can
send these pre–configured commands manually to the Allegiant matrix
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Connections (continued)
Connecting SAE Dome directly
video system
i.e.
SAE Dome
LNL–108 A
COM x
RS 232
RS 485
RS 232/RS 485 converter
Connecting SAE Dome with V3032 Biphase interface
video system
COM x
LTC 8780
LTC 8569
or
or
LTC 8570
LTC 8786
V3032
SAE Dome
RS 232
BiPhase
BiPhase
RS 485
code merger
RS 232/BiPhase
converter
LTC matrix
Note:
610–4.998.153.552
Protocol
converter SAE
BiPhase
Additionally a code merger LTC 8569 or LTC 8570 is needed, if a
PTZ shall be controlled from the video system and a Bosch LTC matrix.
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Connections (continued)
4.18
Connecting a Security System
4.18.1
General remarks
The video system is connected to a SecSys via an RS 232 interface at
COM x, e. g. by connecting an interface converter OVS in between.
video
system
OVS
Bosch
SecSys
COM x
C3
RS 232
interface
OPTO
Interface
converter
No specific alarm modifications are necessary on the security system for
connection to the video system. A suitable interface module is required.
All settings are made via the video system user interface:
Data transmission must be enabled in the SecSys and the SecSys must
be equipped with a suitable interface module (see Connections).
With the OVS it is possible to compensate any differences in the transmitter and receiver line assignments of the devices on the V.24 side of the
link. To do this change the jumpers J1 and J2.
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Connections (continued)
Jumper assignment for interface converter OVS
J4
OVS
Attention:
3
2
1
Remove the OVS
network plug before opening
the device !
J5
3
2
1
C11
Connection 12 V/24 V
–
+
2
1
J6
J2
J1
1
2
3
1
2
3
C3
OPTO
For power supply of 12 V/24 V
J6
J4
J5
2
3
3
2
2
1
1
1
For a power supply of 230 V
J4
J5
J6
3
3
2
2
2
1
1
1
V.24
Replacing transmitter and receiver lines
Variant 1:
Variant 2:
J2
1
2
3
J1
1
2
3
C3:
Pin 2 = transmitter line
Pin 3 = receiver line
J2
1
2
3
J1
1
2
3
C3:
Pin 2 = receiver line
Pin 3 = transmitter line
Connector assignment for OPTO Connector assignment for V.24 (C3)
Direction
Connection
Direction
Connection
Input –
1
Transmitter/Receiver *
2
Input +
6
Receiver/Transmitter *
3
Output +
5
0V
5
Output –
9
* Depends on J1/J2
Note:
Telecommunications cable type J–Y(St)Y 2x2x0,6 is recommended for cabling.
Ground the cable shield at the center end to prevent earth currents.
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Connections (continued)
4.18.2
Connecting to NZ 500 (20 mA)
video system
NZ 500
SU 500
Range
max. 1000 m
OVS
9
SDI+
5
COM x
SDI–
6
SDO+
1
C3
SDO–
OPTO
Only connect shield to NZ 500.
Installation cable J–Y (St) Y 2x2x0,6
4.18.3
SU 500:
J1 inserted (1200 bit/s)
Connecting to BZ 500 (20 mA)
video system
BZ 500 LSN
OVS
9
SDI+
5
COM x
1
OPTO
SDO+
SDO–
DIR
Note:
COM 2 and COM 3 only with
ERSE 10 interface module
Only connect shield to BZ 500.
Installation cable J–Y (St) Y 2x2x0,6
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RXD
0V
TXD
+
SDI–
6
C3
SM 20
COM 1 to COM 3
ANNE 10
Range
max. 1000 m
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Connections (continued)
4.18.4
Connecting to AZ 1010/NZ 1008
V.24 Connection to AZ 1010/NZ 1008
video system
AZ 1010/NZ 1008
SMA
COM x
2
3
SDI
0V
5
SDO
max. 25 m
SMA
S 3A B1
Connection to the AZ 1010/NZ 1008 must
be programmed at the center
B2
S 3B
Jumper assignment (V) on the SMA
Jumper V1 set to 2/3
Level for V.24 interface
V1
1
2
3
20 mA connection to AZ 1010/NZ 1008
video system
AZ 1010/NZ 1008
LNA
+12V
OVS
9
Range
max. 1000 m
5
COM x
SDO+
1
SDO
SDO
SDO–
SDI
SDI
OPTO
Jumper assignment (V) on the SMA
Jumper V1 set to 1/2
Level for V.24 interface
610–4.998.153.552
+UV
SDI–
SDI+
6
C3
GOM
Only connect shield to AZ 1010/NZ 1008.
Installation cable J–Y (St) Y 2x2x0,6
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Connections (continued)
4.18.5
Connecting to NZ 1012
V.24 connection to NZ 1012
video system
NZ 1012
EAN
COM x
3
2
SDI
0V
5
SDO
SSM
ZSN
Software versions:
18508.0 A8.1
18508.1 A8.1
V4
S3
S2
V2
S0
max. 25 m
Dip–Fix switches (S) and jumpers (V) on SSM
Interface 1:
S0
On:
S1
Off:
S2
On:
S3
On:
V2, V4 Inserted:
1200 baud
Video system
Transmit priority for NZ 1012
Device is connected
V.24 interface
Interface 2:
S4
On:
S5
Off:
S6
On:
S7
On:
V12, V14 Inserted:
1200 baud
Video system
Device is connected
Transmit priority for NZ 1012
V.24 interface
Note: Connection to interface 2 is possible.
20 mA connection to NZ 1012
video system
NZ 1012
EAN
+U1
OVS
9
Range
max. 1000 m
5
COM x
+UV
SDI–
SDO
SDO
SDI
SDI
SDI+
6
SDO+
1
C3
GOM
SDO–
OPTO
Insert SSM jumpers at ”20 mA”.
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Connections (continued)
4.18.6
Connecting to BZ 1012 (20 mA)
video system
BZ 1012
EAB
+24V
OVS
9
Range
max. 1000 m
5
COM x
+UV
SDI–
SDO
SDO
SDI
SDI
SDI+
6
SDO+
1
C3
GOM
SDO–
OPTO
Insert SSM jumpers at ”20 mA”.
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Connections (continued)
4.18.7
Connecting to NZ 1060
V.24 connection to NZ 1060
video system
NZ 1060
ZAN
2
COM x 3
SDO
0V
5
SDI
max. 25 m
SIE
ZVE
Software versions:
18033.0 A6.2
18033.2 A6.2
18033.3 A6.2
V3
V1
Note:
It is preferable to use interfaces 6 through 9, but connection to interfaces 2
through 5 is also possible depending on the project.
Program the appropriate interface to AUX (1200 baud), insert jumpers on SIE (V1,
V3) for V.24 interface.
20 mA connection to NZ 1060
video system
NZ 1060
ZAN
+12V
OVS
9
Range
max. 1000 m
5
COM x
+UV
SDI–
SDO
SDO
SDI
SDI
SDI+
6
SDO+
1
C3
GOM
SDO–
OPTO
It is preferable to use interfaces 6 through 9, but connection to interfaces 2 through 5 is also
possible depending on the project.
Program the appropriate interface to AUX (1200 baud), insert jumpers on SIE (V2, V4) for 20 mA
interface.
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Connections (continued)
4.18.8
Connecting to BZ 1060 (20 mA)
video system
BZ 1060
ZAB
+24V
OVS
9
Range
max. 1000 m
5
COM x
+UV
SDI–
SDO
SDO
SDI
SDI
SDI+
6
SDO+
1
C3
GOM
SDO–
OPTO
It is preferable to use interfaces 6 through 9, but connection to interfaces 2 through 5 is also
possible depending on the project.
Program the appropriate interface to AUX (1200 baud), insert jumpers on SIE (V2, V4) for 20
mA interface.
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Connections (continued)
4.18.9
Connecting to UEZ 1000 (20 mA)
video system
UEZ 1000
OVS
9
SDI+
5
COM x
SDI–
6
SDO+
1
C3
SDO–
OPTO
20 mA–1 to 20 mA–3
AVK
Range
max. 1000 m
Only connect shield to UEZ 1000.
Installation cable J–Y (St) Y 2x2x0,6
4.18.10
Connecting to UEZ 2000 (20 mA)
video system
UEZ 2000 LSN
Range
max. 1000 m
OVS
9
SDI+
5
COM x
1
OPTO
SDO+
SDO–
DIR
Note:
COM 4 and COM 5 only with
SEMO1 interface module
Only connect shield to UEZ 2000.
Installation cable J–Y (St) Y 2x2x0,6
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RXD
0V
TXD
+
SDI–
6
C3
SM 20
COM 1 to COM 5
AVM 100
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Connections (continued)
4.18.11
Connecting to UGM 2020
20 mA connection to UGM 2020 or TESP (by telephony)
video system
UGM 2020
TESP
OVS
1
DLA0
6
COM x
Software versions: from EAPS–4
SGKUGM
EAPS–5
DLA1
5
DLB1
OPTO
Range
max. 1000 m
EPC/EPC2
DLB0
9
C3
SGK
Jumper 1 – 4 open
20 mA connection to UGM 2020 via UESS
video system
UGM 2020
ÜSS
OVS
6
A0
1
COM x
EPC/EPC2
Software versions: from EAPS–4
SGKUGM
EAPS–5
B0
5
A1
9
C3
SGK
B1
OPTO
Range
max. 1000 m
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Installation Manual for DiBos micro Video System
Connections (continued)
4.18.12
Connecting to Bosch D9000 Series
video system
Bosch D9000
* See Note 1
D9133
* See Note 3
COM x
* See Note 2
Power +
SDI–A
SDI–B
Common
32
Power +
31
SDI–A
30
SDI–B
29
Common
The video system is triggering in case of
– Unacknowledged alarm point status
– Unacknowledged supervised point status
– Unacknowledged trouble point status
Note:
1. Panel firmware must be version 6.3 or higher. Refer to panel installation instructions for additional
information. Some panel programming is required (see section on SDI Automation).
2. D9133 (not included) module must be set for adress 80. Only one D9133 per panel is allowed.
Refer to D9133 installation instructions for additional information.
3. Connection of D9133 to DiBos is accomplished using a null modem cable ”DB9F” (not included).
Additional programming is required in the DiBos to use the alarm panel for job activation. Refer to
the installation instructions for DiBos, under the Section for Configuration of Security System inputs.
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5
XP Administration
5.1
Changing from video system to XP administrator level
May only be executed by authorized personnel!
Proceed as follows in order to change from the video system to the XP
administrator level.
1. End the operating procedure in the video system
( ”System → Exit system” menus).
2. In Windows XP click the ”Start → Log Off” menu. The Windows logoff dialog will appear.
3. Press the right Shift key and click the Log Off button. Here, hold the
right Shift key down until the Windows logon screen appears.
4. Log on with the following user name.
AdministratorDe for the German version of the operating system
AdministratorEn for the English version of the operating system
AdministratorEs for the Spanish version of the operating system
AdministratorFr for the French version of the operating system
Please do not use the user Administrator any longer!
For security reasons, you must ask the “Product Service Video” of
the video system manufacturer for the password. Then, for security
reasons, change this password.
5.2
Log on as Windows XP user
To log on in Windows XP as a user of the operating system, proceed as
follows.
1. In Windows XP click the ”Start → Log Off” menu. The Windows logoff dialog will appear.
2. The system will log itself on automatically as DiBos user.
dibosDe for the German version of the operating system
dibosEn for the English version of the operating system
dibosEs for the Spanish version of the operating system
dibosFr for the French version of the operating system
For security reasons, you must ask the “Product Service Video” of
the video system manufacturer for the password. Then, for security
reasons, change this password.
Warning:
an automatic start, e.g. after a power failure, only occurs as preset user.
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6
Configuration
If you are starting the video system for the first time, a dialog box appears
with the following configuration possibility:
Basic configuration with the wizard
The basic configuration is intended for inexperienced users. With the help
of a setup assistant, you will create a basic configuration of the system with
a few clicks of the mouse. The system automatically recognizes the connected video hardware (cameras, grabber).
If more extensive configuration is necessary, this occurs with the help of
the standard (expert) configuration since the basic configuration is only
called automatically on the first start of the system. If later you would like to
go from the standard configuration to the basic configuration, this is only
possible with a loss of the configuration data and the saved video images.
Use standard configuration program
The standard configuration (expert configuration) is intended for users
who have a certain amount of experience with the system. If you select the
standard configuration, you will see a dialog box “Setup Assistant Administrator” in which you must enter your name and password (you must use this
name/password to log onto the system for the first time). After confirmation
of your entries, you will reach the standard configuration.
Proceed as described above by clicking the individual menu items and
making the corresponding settings.
You will find operating instructions for both types of configurationonline, that is, directly in the system. For this call up the online help
by pressing the “F1” key or clicking the “Help” button.
6.1
Basic configuration
For more information on this, please see Section 3.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2
6.2.1
Standard configuration (expert configuration)
Configuration Drives
(Database/drives menu)
This dialog box shows you an overview of the hard drives and network drives
available.
Name
No.
1
Description
The list box contains all hard drives and network
drives that are known to the system at the start of
configuration. The total size, the free memory capacity and the occupied memory capacity are shown in
Mbytes.
The drives that are listed can be activated or deactivated.
The drive is activated.
The drive is not activated.
2
Update
If an additional drive is activated during the configuration, it can be accepted into the list box by clicking
update.
3
Selected drives
The total size of the memory capacity, the free
memory capacity and the occupied memory capacity
are shown in Mbytes for the activated drives.
4
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs,
click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
Note:
Several drives can be made available for archives. In this case,
the archive images are evenly distributed amongst the activated drives.
Note:
The external SCSI drives must be activated before starting up
the PC.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.2
Configuration Archives
(Database/archives menu)
The archives presented in the overview box are located on the activated drives.
The archives partition the drives into individual areas so that the saved images
can be found more quickly during image searches. Images and search results
are stored in the archives.
Name
No.
Description
1
New
Creates a new archive.
Click on New and designate the name of the archive
in the input box Name (5)
2
Delete
Deletes an existing archive.
Choose an archive in the list box and click on Delete.
The archive is deleted when you confirm the warning
message.
3
Copy
Copies an existing archive.
Choose an archive in the list box and click on Copy.
The archive is copied and can be adapted quickly.
4
Archive
Number
The system assigns a (system) number to the archive. It is used for internal identification in case
there are archives with the same name. Each archive receives the next highest number or the next
number in the sequence if an archive is deleted.
Search results always have the number 255.
5
Archive
Name
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Displays the name of the archive (can be changed).
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Configuration (continued)
6
Type
Select an archive type.
For most applications, it is advisable to set up a
separate archive for each camera. This enables a
fast search in the image archive later.
Ring archive
Ring archive: The images are saved one after the
other. If the ring archive is full, the storage process
begins all over again. The oldest images are overwritten. A history ring can be assigned to a ring archive so that the images that triggered the alarm are
also saved.
Alarm archive
Alarm archive: The alarm archive contains the images recorded after triggering of the alarm. The alarm
archive is not overwritten. A history ring can be assigned to an alarm archive so that the images that
triggered the alarm are also saved.
History ring
History ring: The images are saved one after the
other. If the history ring is full, the storage process
begins all over again. The oldest images are overwritten. A history ring must be assigned to a ring or
alarm archive. Because of the way the history ring
works, no rapidly repeating triggers may be allocated
to it, as is the case for example with sensor cameras, PIR movement detectors and door contacts.
The usage of pre–alarm images is recommended for
rapidly repeating triggers. Pre–alarm images can be
set–up in Job macros/save.
History ring for archive x:
Select the archive to which the history ring should be
assigned.
Assign complete
history ring
The history ring will be assigned completely to an
alarm or ring archive
only assign x history ring images
Only the number of images entered will be assigned
to an alarm or ring archive.
Notes:
The purpose of the history ring is to save a detector’s images only when at rest. If a significant event
occurs, e.g. a hold–up alarm, the images from the
history ring are copied into the assigned alarm or
ring archive. This process enables a quick reconstruction of the event because the alarm archive assigned contains the images that triggered the alarm
as well as the images after the hold–up.
7
Memory management
Delete images after x days
Total size
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If necessary, activate function and input number of
days. Deletion always occurs at midnight. “1” means
that the saved images will still be deleted at midnight
on that same day.
Total size of the archive in MB. The used and free
memory space in the archive is immediately shown
underneath.
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Configuration (continued)
Used
The available memory is indicated. If the total of all
configured archives exceeds 90% of the entire available memory, a message appears. A reserve of at
least 10% must be remain.
8
Memory capacity
System memory available
9
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs,
click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.3
Configuration of hardware connections
(Hardware/connections menu)
You can set–up numerous hardware options in this dialog box. Select the hardware either by clicking on the arrow pointing downwards and making the selection or by activating—clicking—the relevant control box in front of the hardware.
Click once more for deactivation.
Control box is activated. Hardware is selected.
Control box is not activated. Hardware is not selected.
The settings on this hardware page should not normally be changed unless
there are expansions. If changes are actually required, they can only be carried
out by authorized persons or after consultation with the technical support department.
Name
No.
Description
1
Framegrabber
1 MVTitan: The system contains one MVTitan
Grabber.
1 Sigma:
The system contains one MVSigma
Grabber.
2
Video signal
PAL or NTSC
3
IP cameras *
A maximum of 16 network cameras can be connected.
4
ISDN**
When connecting to other systems of this type via
ISDN
* See section 6.2.15 for additional information. Contact Bosch Security for an
IP camera compatibility list.
** Option
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Configuration (continued)
5
Network
When connecting to other systems of this type via
a network
6
Modem*
For modem connections A RAS capable modem
must be connected and RAS service must be
installed.
7
Simulation
Support for four alarm inputs that can be simulated for triggering test alarms or for the application of a job such as “burning a CD” for example.
8
Virtual detector
The virtual detectors offer the same functionalities
as the other detectors in the system. They provide
inputs that can be used to carry out jobs in the
video system. In contrast to other units, virtual
detectors are not physical hardware. Virtual detectors can be used by other software programs to
communicate with the video system. A maximum
of 32 virtual detectors are available.
9
Fault indicator
For internal error identifier. The fault indicator always occupies relay 4 of the MVTitan. The events
that lead to triggering of the fault indicator can be
found in Section 4.
10 Automatic teller machine*
Connection of a maximum of 4 automatic teller
machines each with 2 alarm inputs.
11
Connection of a maximum of 4 foyer card readers.
Foyer card reader*
12 Barcode reader*
Connection of one barcode reader.
13
SecSys *
Connection of a security system.
14
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
* Option
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.4
Configuration of automatic teller machine (option)
(Hardware/automatic teller machine menu)
A maximum of 4 automatic teller machines each with 2 alarm inputs can be connected (must be activated under Hardware/Connections). These inputs, which
have to be supported by the video system, must be configured as detectors.
Name
No.
Description
1
Input
Click on the relevant ATM input. The selected line
is activated.
2
Type
Click on the arrow pointing downwards in the
Type column and select whether a detector (contact) should be configured or not.
Input is interpreted.
Input is not interpreted.
Assignment of the inputs:
Input 1 + 2 = automatic teller machine 1
Input 3 +4 = automatic teller machine 2
Input 5 +6 = automatic teller machine 3
Input 7 +8 = automatic teller machine 4
Inputs 1, 3, 5, 7 normally activate the portrait
camera and inputs 2, 4, 6, 8 activate the money
withdrawal camera.
3
Name
Place the cursor in the Name column and enter the
name. Any name can be chosen. The alarm input
is now known to the system under this name.
4
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.5
Configuration of the foyer card reader inputs (option)
(Hardware/foyer card reader/inputs menu)
A maximum of 4 foyer card readers can be connected, with each foyer card reader
supporting one alarm input (must be activated under Hardware/Connections).
These inputs need to be configured as detectors.
The number of foyer card readers configured must match the number of foyer
card readers connected.
Name
No.
Description
1
Input
Click on the corresponding input. The selected
line is activated.
2
Type
Click on the arrow pointing downwards in the
Type column and select whether the foyer card
reader should be activated or not.
A foyer card reader will be connected to the input.
No foyer card reader will be connected to the input.
3
Name
Place the cursor in the Name column and enter
the name. Any name can be chosen. The input is
now known to the system under this name.
4
Time management
Setup
Click on Setup in the Time management column
if you want to enter time management information
for the foyer card reader. If not, then continue
with item 9.
Note:
Only possible if a time period was specified on
the Time Period menu.
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Configuration (continued)
5
Foyer card reader time
controlled
Activate Foyer card reader time controlled and
implement the following settings.
6
Default setting
Click on the arrow pointing downwards in the Default setting list box and select the default setting the foyer card reader should have.
Foyer card reader
open
– The foyer is always open.
Foyer card reader automatic
– Access is only valid with an EC card or credit
card. Cards from specified banks can be
locked out here.
Foyer card reader
closed
– The foyer is always closed.
7
You have determined the default setting of the
foyer card reader in the preceding item. If necessary, activate the corresponding item as well if
this default setting needs to be time–limited.
8
Time period
Enter the time period within which the time limitation is to be in effect (q. v. configuring time periods).
9
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.6
Configuration of the foyer–card reader lockouts (option)
(Hardware/foyer card reader/lockouts menu)
In this dialog box it is possible to lockout certain bank routing codes, i.e. EC
cards that correspond to the locked out entries have no access authorization.
Access is denied by the foyer–card reader. The basic setting of the foyer–card
reader must be set to “Foyer–card reader automatic.”
Entering lockouts
No
.
Name
Description
1
New
Click on New.
2
Locked bank reference
numbers
Enter the bank reference number to be locked in
the text box.
It is possible to use wildcards (? or *) in any combination. For this, heed the following note and the
examples.
Once entered, the bank reference number is included in the list field (3).
5
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
Deleting lockouts
No
.
Name
Description
3
Locked bank reference
numbers
Select the lockout you wish to delete from the list
box.
4
Delete
Click on Delete. The lockout is deleted.
5
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
Note:
With the wildcards, you must heed the following meanings:
?
Any character or no character may appear at the exact position of the question mark.
*
A sequence of any characters (one character and more) or no character may
appear at the exact position of the asterisk.
Example:
12?78*4 locks the bank reference code
1217834 or
12078123456674 or
128784 (if for * no character)
etc.
43*
43 or
436574 or
etc.
Locks out the bank reference code
Exception:
*
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.7
Configuration of barcode reader (option)
(Hardware/barcode reader menu)
You can connect a barcode reader (must be activated under Hardware/Connections). The barcode reader supports the output of a scanner. This input, which
is supported by the video system, needs to be configured as a detector.
No
.
Name
Description
1
Input
Click the input of the barcode reader. The line is
activated.
2
Type
Click on the arrow pointing downwards in the
Type column and select whether the barcode
reader should be activated or not.
A barcode reader will be connected to the input.
No barcode reader will be connected to the input.
3
Name
4
relevant places
5
from
– Here, enter the barcode reader number from
which the barcode reader should begin with the
checking (counting occurs from the left).
Number
– Enter the number of places to be checked.
Accept
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Place the cursor in the Name column and enter
the name. Any name can be chosen. The input is
now known to the system under this name.
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.8
Configuration of security system inputs for Bosch D9000 Series
(option)
(Hardware/SecSys inputs menu)
The serial connection of a Bosch D9000 Series SecSys allows for many SecSys inputs to be assigned to each video system input.
Note:
Function must be activated under Hardware/Connections.
Name
No.
Description
1
Input
Click on the corresponding input. The selected
line is activated.
2
Type
Click on the arrow pointing downwards in the
Type column and select whether the input should
be configured or not.
Input is interpreted.
Input is not interpreted.
3
Name
Place the cursor in the Name column and enter
the name. Any name can be chosen. The input is
now known to the system under this name.
4
Addresses
Assign
Click on Assignin the column Addresses if you
would like to assign certain SecSys addresses to
the input.
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Configuration (continued)
5
“Assignment of addresses” dialog box
Select the SecSys addresses that you would like
to assign to the input and click OK.
The address is assigned to the input.
The address is not assigned to the input.
6
Accept
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Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.9
Configuration of security system inputs for Bosch alarm systems
– excluding D9000 Series (option)
(Hardware/SecSys inputs menu)
The serial connection of a SecSys allows up to 16 input types to be defined
which, when they occur, trigger an alarm in the system.
Each input type is assigned line statuses as the default, but these can be
adapted for specific projects in LSN security systems. In addition, security system addresses can also be assigned to any input type.
Note:
Function must be activated under Hardware/Connections.
LSN security systems are not yet available in the United States.
Name
No.
Description
1
Input
Click on the corresponding input. The selected
line is activated.
2
Type
Click on the arrow pointing downwards in the
Type column and select the input type.
The input type, e.g. hold–up, is activated.
The input type is not activated.
Note:
Certain line statuses are assigned to each input
as the default. This assignment can be changed
for LSN security systems.
3
Name
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Place the cursor in the Name column and enter
the name. Any name can be chosen. The input is
now known to the system under this name.
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Configuration (continued)
4
Line status
Click on Assign, in the Line status column if you
would like to change or view the standard assignment of the line status (only for LSN security systems).
5
“Assignment of line statuses” dialog box
To add line statuses, select the line status on the
right and click on Add.
To remove line statuses, select the line status on
the left and click on Remove.
Confirm with Close. The line statuses on the left
are assigned to the SecSys input.
6
Addresses
Click on Assignin the column Addresses if you
would like to assign certain SecSys addresses to
the input.
7
“Assignment of addresses” dialog box
To add addresses, put the addresses into the input boxes from group ... detectors .. and to
group .. detectors .. and click on Add.
To remove addresses, select the addresses to be
removed on the left and click on Remove.
Confirm with Close. The addresses on the left
are assigned to the SecSys input.
8
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.10
Configuration of alarm simulation
(Hardware/alarm simulation menu)
The video system supports 4 alarm inputs, which can be simulated for triggering
test alarms.
Function must be activated under Hardware/Connections.
Note:
Name
No.
Description
1
Input
Click on the corresponding input. The selected
line is activated.
Please ensure that input 1 corresponds to the
button Alarm 1, input 2 corresponds to the button
Alarm 2, etc.
2
Type
Click on the arrow pointing downwards in the
Type column and select whether the test alarm
input should be configured or not.
The input should be used for alarm simulation.
The input should not be used for alarm simulation.
3
Name
Place the cursor in the Name column and enter
the name. Any name can be chosen.
4
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.11
Configuration of virtual detectors
(Hardware/virtual detector menu)
The virtual detectors offer the same functionalities as the other detectors in the
system. They provide inputs that can be used to carry out jobs in the video system. In contrast to other units, virtual detectors are not physical hardware.
Virtual detectors can be used by other software programs to communicate with
the video system. A maximum of 32 virtual detectors is available.
Function must be activated under Hardware/Connections.
Note:
Name
No.
Description
1
Input
Click on the corresponding input. The selected
line is activated.
2
Type
Click on the arrow pointing downwards in the
Type column and select whether the input should
be configured or not.
The input is to be used as a virtual detector.
The input is not to be used as a virtual detector.
3
Name
Place the cursor in the Name column and enter
the name. Any name can be chosen.
4
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
Note:
External software can communicate with the virtual detectors via a
COM interface (COM stands for Component Object Model).
For a simple connection, please see a type library (VirtualInputs.tlb)
in the installation directory of the video system.
The COM interface provides the following functions:
HRESULT SwitchOn(SHORT inputNr);
HRESULT SwitchOnWithData(SHORT inputNr,VARIANT vZeit, VARIANT vTransactionNr, VARIANT vATMNr,
VARIANT vBankCode, VARIANT vAccountNr, VARIANT vAmount, VARIANT
vAlarmId);
HRESULT SwitchOnWithAlarmId(SHORT inputNr, VARIANT vAlarmId);
HRESULT SwitchOff(SHORT inputNr);
The data types have the following format:
Name
Type
Length
Application
inputNr
SHORT
Detector number whose
status is to be changed.
vZeit
VARIANT (String/number)
4
Indicates the time from
unsynchronized external
systems (e.g. GAA).
(hh:mm)
vTransactionNr
VARIANT (String/number)
4
Transaction number
vATMNr
VARIANT (String/number)
6
Automated teller machine
number
vBankCode
VARIANT (String/number)
8
Bank routing number
vAccountNr
VARIANT (String/number)
10
Account number
vAmount
VARIANT (String/number)
4
Amount (entire number)
vAlarmId
VARIANT (String/number)
8
Alarm Id
Searches for these boxes can be done using the browser interface or the
search dialog in the image archive.
Beispiel:
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Virtual detector via Web browser.
http://”IP–address”/V irtualInputSrv.asp?inputNr=”x”&action=on
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.12
Configuration of detector inputs
(Hardware/Frame grabber/Detector menu
This dialog box allows you to activate and deactivate the contact inputs (alarm
inputs) of the grabber card and to select standby mode. A maximum of 8 or 16
contact inputs can be connected to the MVTitan grabber card; a maximum of
5 contact inputs can be connected to the MVSigma grabber card. Maximum 1
MVTitan or 1 MVSima can be installed.
If a sensor camera is configured, the associated detector input is
used as a sensor input. The detector input is no longer available as
an alarm input
Note:
Name
No.
Description
1
Input
Click on the corresponding input. The selected
line is activated.
2
Type
Click on the arrow pointing downwards in the
Type column and select whether the input should
be configured or not.
Input is interpreted as an alarm input.
Input is not interpreted as an alarm input.
3
Name
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Place the cursor in the Name column and enter
the name. Any name can be chosen.
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Configuration (continued)
4
Open contact
Determine whether the alarm input should be an
open or closed contact.
The input is an open contact.
The input is a closed contact.
5
Accept
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Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect
inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.13
Configuration of cameras
(Hardware/Frame grabber/camera menu)
This dialog allows you to select which camera you would like to activate and
which camera type this should be.
A maximum of 8 or 16 cameras can be connected to the MVTitan grabber card;
a maximum of 4 cameras can be connected to the MVSigma grabber card.
Maximum 1 MVTitan or 1 MVSima can be installed.
Name
No.
Description
1
Input
Click on the corresponding camera input. The
selected line is activated.
2
Type
Click on the arrow pointing downwards in the
Type column and select the camera type.
You can choose from: PAL camera, SVHS
camera, sensor camera, or dome camera.
Information regarding the SVHS cameras:
Each SVHS camera uses 2 inputs. The layout of
the inputs can be seen in Section 4.1.
Information concerning sensor cameras:
Each sensor camera uses one detector input in
the Frame grabber/detector menu; e.g. detector
input 2 is automatically used when the sensor
camera has been configured to input 2. This
means that when all cameras are configured as
sensor cameras, physical contact is no longer
available.
3
Name
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Place the cursor in the Name column and enter
the name. Any name can be chosen.
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Configuration (continued)
4
Setup
These settings can be set individually for each
camera. They will remain saved until a change is
carried out.
Click on Setup to do the following:
– change the image settings such as brightness,
contrast, color and compression for all camera
types;
– in addition with sensor cameras the areas to be
monitored must be drawn in and the sensitivity
set and
– implement the interface settings, camera
positions and camera controls for dome
cameras.
The individual setup settings are explained in a
subsequent section.
5
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect
inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
Image settings for all camera types
Implement the setting for each camera as required.
Name
No.
Description
1
Image settings
Click on Image settings.
2
Image properties
Set the brightness, contrast and color. You can
view the result of the setting in the camera image
next to it.
3
Compression
Set the compression here. Values between 1 and
5 are possible, whereby 1 is the lowest
compression (that is, the best image quality) and
5 the highest compression (that is, the worst
image quality).
4
Image format
Set the resolution. You can choose between fine
and coarse.
Only every second pixel (quarter image) is used
for coarse resolution.
5
Image size
The image size is displayed here. It is dependent
on the previously selected settings.
6
Use default
Click on Use default when you would like to call
up the default settings.
Default: Average for brightness, contrast and
color. 1 (low) for compression. Fine for image
format.
7
OK
Click OK to confirm the entries.
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Configuration (continued)
Set the monitoring area for the sensor camera (movement detection)
Implement the setting for each camera as required.
Name
No.
1
Motion detection
2
Within the blue area
Clicking with the left
mouse button or
Dragging an area with
the left mouse button
pressed down
3
Description
Click on Motion detection. The entire image
content within the blue area is sensitive at first;
i.e. content is monitored for movement. If you
want to limit the area to be monitored, carry out
the next step.
A minus sign appears next to the mouse cursor,
which indicates that the selected area is not
sensitive and thus not evaluated upon movement
detection. Non–sensitive areas are shown
shaded.
Clicking with the right
mouse button or
Dragging an area with
the right mouse button
pressed down
A plus sign appears next to the mouse cursor,
which indicates that the selected area is sensitive
again and that evaluation will occur upon
movement detection. Sensitive areas are shown
not shaded.
Alarm overshoot time
Enter the time for which the detector input is to
stay in alarm status after an alarm occurs.
Note:
A recording job must be linked to the detector input.
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Configuration (continued)
4
Sensitivity
Change the sensitivity if the results of the
movement detection are not satisfactory.
high
The sensitivity is higher; i.e. smaller texture
changes (outlines, brightness, movement) are
necessary to trigger an alarm.
low
The sensitivity is reduced; i.e. bigger texture
changes (outlines, brightness, movement) are
necessary to trigger an alarm.
5
Grid
When Grid is activated, an image is blended into
the grid. The size of the sensitive/not sensitive
areas displayed is based on the grid.
6
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect
inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
Set dome cameras
Implement the setting for each camera as required.
Name
No.
1
Dome settings
Description
Click on the Dome settings tab.
Creating interface settings
2
Interface
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The settings for the interfaces have to be carried
out first. Additional dome setting can only be set
after this.
Connection
Click on the arrow pointing downwards and select
the interface.
Settings
Click on settings and then enter the setting for
the COM interface (bits per second, data bits,
stop bits, parity, camera log). The settings
depend on the camera type. Please see the
manual for the matrix for more information.
Camera Protocol
The entry occurs automatically if you have
previously entered the settings.
Camera
Give the address of the camera. The address is
setup in the camera.
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Configuration (continued)
Saving camera positions
You can set the positions of dome cameras to which you can automatically
swivel time and time again. Users can quickly select these positions in the live
image, provided they are authorized to do this.
3
This is how you control
the camera.
This is how you swivel the camera:
Move the mouse cursor into the camera image
until the direction arrow points in the direction in
which you want to swivel the camera. Then press
the left mouse button. The camera swivels in the
direction of the arrow with the speed increasing
the further you move the arrow outwards (with the
mouse button held down).
This is how you zoom:
Move the mouse cursor into the center of the
camera image until the magnifying glass appears
with a plus or minus sign. You can zoom the
camera by clicking the left mouse button.
The camera moves closer to the object.
The camera moves away from the object.
4
5
Camera settings
Implement the following settings.
Focus
Sharpness of the image and
Aperture
Brightness
Positions saved
ID Name
Click on the arrow pointing downwards in the ID
name text box and select a number that has not
been used if you want to save a position or select a
previously saved position if you want to change it.
Note:
A previously saved camera position can be
displayed by selecting it in the ID Name text
box and clicking on Display .
The saved position is deleted via Delete .
Save
Click on Save , enter a logical name in the open
dialog box, and confirm it. A message appears
that the scene has been saved. The name is
imported into the ID Nametext box. When this
name is selected, the camera automatically
moves to this camera position.
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Configuration (continued)
Entering control commands via the command line
Here using the command line you can specify different settings for dome
cameras or matrixes that you can call up automatically again and again. For
more information about which commands are possible, see the operating
instructions for the camera or matrix in question. The operator can select these
commands quickly in the live image if these have been released for the
operator’s authorization.
6
Camera command line
Click on the arrow pointing downwards in the
Camera command line option group and select
a number that has not been used if you want to
save a position or select a previously saved
position if you want to change it.
Enter the command in the command line (via the
line with the down arrow).
Note:
You can perform a command for checking by
clicking on Transmit .
The saved command is deleted via Delete .
Save
Click on Save, enter a logical name in the open
dialog box, and confirm it. A message appears
that the command has been saved. The name is
imported. Selecting this name causes the camera
to automatically carry out the command.
Accepting entries
7
OK
Beispiel:
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Click OK to confirm your entries.
Matrix: CCL command
LCM+ 2 1
(that is, switch Camera 2 to Monitor 1)
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.14
Configuring relays
(Hardware/Frame grabber/Relays menu)
A maximum of 4 or 8 relay outputs can be connected to the MVTitan grabber
card. With the MVSigma grabber card, no relays can be connected. A maximum
of 1 MVTitan can be installed.
The relays can be activated locally using a remote station or via a browser.
Name
No.
Description
1
Input
Click on the corresponding relay output. The
selected line is activated.
Please be aware that relay output 4 might already
be in use. This is the case when a fault indicator
has been selected in the Connections menu. In
this case, the system automatically occupies the
relay output 4 of the MVTitan with the fault
indicator.
2
Type
Click on the arrow pointing downwards in the
Type column and select whether the relay output
should be activated or not.
The relay output is activated.
The relay output is not activated.
3
Name
Place the cursor in the Name column and enter
the name. Any name can be chosen.
4
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect
inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.15
Configuring IP cameras
(Hardware/IP cameras menu)
A maximum of 16 IP cameras (network cameras) can be connected. The IP
cameras can also be connected to the available cameras through Frame
grabber.
Only those cameras with which JPEG images can be called up via the http
protocol can be used as IP cameras.
Function must be activated under Hardware/Connections.
Note:
Name
No.
Description
1
Input
Click on the corresponding output. The selected
line is activated.
2
Type
Click on the arrow pointing downwards in the
Type column and select whether the output
should be used by an IP camera or not.
The output is being used by an IP camera.
The output is not being used.
3
Name
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Place the cursor in the Name column and enter
the name. Any name can be chosen.
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Configuration (continued)
4
Setup
Click on Setup and implement the settings for
each camera.
Enter the following
– Address (URL) of the camera under which
JPEG images can be called up.
Note:
If you click on Display , you can check to see
whether the URL entered is correct. In this case
the camera image appears.
Note:
Axis: http://”IP–address”/jpg/image.jpg
Mobotix: http://”IP–address”/record/current.jpg
– User name and password for the cameras;
these are required for registration (e.g. Mobotix
banking camera)
– Activate images per second
Note:
This function should always be activated when
the camera delivers the same image repeatedly
upon repeated requests, even though no new
image was grabbed. Thus the network load can
be minimized during live image display.
5
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect
inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.16
Configuring time periods
(Time periods menu)
To ensure that jobs are activated at specific times, you can define different
times for specific events, such as triggering a save job at certain times.
Name
No.
Description
1
New
Creates a time period.
Click on New and enter the actual name in the
Name input box.
2
Delete
Deletes a time period.
In the overview (in the right side of the dialog box),
select the time period that you wish to delete and
click on Delete.
3
Time intervals
Choose the day and continue with steps 4 and 5.
Weekdays
– Monday through Sunday
Holidays
– Holidays. Holidays can be adapted for particular
countries (see Administration Menu).
Special dates
– Days that can be selected at will.
Warning: The system evaluates the entries
according to priority. If entries assigned to a
particular day are contradictory, the entry with the
higher priority is always in effect.
– Special dates (highest priority)
– Holidays (average priority)
– Weekdays (lowest priority)
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Configuration (continued)
4
5
6
Time interval
The times (from ... to) for the selected weekdays,
holidays and special dates can be entered here.
New
A new time can be entered.
Edit
An existing time can be changed.
Delete
Deletes the time periods of the selected day.
Day
The holidays and special dates are selected here.
Note:
Activation only occurs on the selected day if a
time interval is assigned. If there is no time
interval, no activation occurs.
New
A new day can be selected.
Edit
An existing day can be changed.
Delete
Deletes the selected day.
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect
inputs, click on Reject and start over.
Note:
You have to assign a time period to a job in the Job Activations menu.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.17
Configuration of the ISDN connections (option)
(Connections/ISDN menu)
In this menu, define your own user station (local computer) and the remote
stations so that you are able to establish a connection to a remote station when
continuing the configuration process and/or to allow a connection to your own
user station.
Function must be activated under Hardware/Connections.
Note:
Name
No.
Description
1
Name
Enter the locale computer name in Name of the
options group Own user station.
Note:
In the live image, the local computer name is
displayed in the last line of the Connection
menu.
2
Own number
Enter the complete telephone number of your own
user station into the entry box Own number. In the
case of PABXs, which make an assignment to the
number called, it is easier to just enter an “A”.
3
Number of B channels
Enter the number of B channels in the entry box
Number of B channels.
4
Own number
Activate the corresponding option
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.. Check incoming
connections
–if the system is to check whether the number
entered matches your own number. The
connection is only made if they match.
.. do not check
– if the system should not check whether the
number entered matches your own number.
Can be selected if there is only one additional
connection. In this case, your own number does
not have to be entered.
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Configuration (continued)
5
Incoming calls
Activate the corresponding option
.. only accept if in list
of remote stations
–if the system should check whether the calls are
coming from a configured remote station. The
connection is only made if they match.
.. do not check
–if the system is not to perform any check.
New
Creates a new connection to a remote ISDN
remote station.
Click on New and enter the actual name of the
remote station (the computer name) in the Name
input box.
7
Delete
Deletes the connection to a remote ISDN remote
station.
In the overview (in the lower portion of the dialog
box), select the remote station that you wish to
delete and click on Delete.
8
Number
Enter the complete telephone number of the remote
station in the entry box Number . If your own user
station is located at a PABX, you must enter a digit
(usually a “0”) before the number of the remote
station in order to reach the outside line.
9
Licensed remote station
Activate Licensed remote station for projects
that require this, e.g. for a Rubin K1 as a remote
station (optional).
10
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect
inputs, click on Reject and start over.
6
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.18
Configuring network connections
(Connections/network menu)
In this dialog box you can determine the video systems to which—via the
network—a two–way connection should be connected.
Function must be activated under Hardware/Connections.
Note:
Name
No.
Description
New
Creates a new connection to a remote network
remote station.
Click on New and enter the actual name of the
remote station (the computer name) in the Name
input box.
2
Delete
Deletes the connection to a remote network
remote station.
In the overview (in the lower portion of the dialog
box), select the remote station that you wish to
delete and click on Delete.
3
Address
Enter the TCP/IP address of the remote station or
the computer name (e.g. for DHCP) in the
Address input box.
4
Licensed remote station
Activate Licensed remote station for projects
that require this, e.g. for a Rubin K1 as a remote
station (optional).
1
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Configuration (continued)
5
6
Incoming calls
Activate the corresponding option
.. only accept if in list
of remote stations
– if the system should check whether the calls are
coming from a configured remote station. The
connection is only made if they match.
.. do not check
– if the system is not to perform any check.
Accept
Note:
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Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect
inputs, click on Reject and start over.
The number of accessible remote stations can be viewed in the
dongle. For manual connection setup, only the number of released
connections is offered .
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.19
Configuring modem connections
(Connections/modem menu)
In this dialog box you can determine the video systems to which—via the
modem—a two–way connection should be connected.
In order to ensure that a configuration can be performed, an RAS–capable
modem* must be connected and RAS service must be installed. If no
RAS–capable modem is connected or no RAS service is installed, the following
and a button with additional information appear.
note symbol
Function must be activated under Hardware/Connections.
Note:
Name
No.
Description
New
Creates a new connection to a remote modem
remote station.
Click on New and enter the actual name of the
remote station (the computer name) in the Name
input box.
2
Delete
Deletes the connection to a remote modem
remote station.
In the overview (in the lower portion of the dialog
box), select the remote station that you wish to
delete and click on Delete.
3
Number
1
Enter the complete telephone number of the
remote station in the entry box Number . If your
own user station is connected to a PABX, you
must enter a digit (usually a “0”) before the
number of the remote station in order to obtain
the exchange line.
* See Section 4.16.1 for additional information.
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Configuration (continued)
4
Modem
Select the connected modem in the Modem list
box.
5
Password
Click Password in order to change the RAS
password for incoming calls.
6
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect
inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.20
Configuring storage job macros
(Job macros/save menu)
Job macros, e.g. saving images automatically (so–called storage job macros),
define sequences (jobs) that should either run continuously or when an alarm
is triggered. These jobs, which are only defined once, can then be used for
variable alarm triggers and cameras.
Name
No.
Description
Creates a new storage job macro.
Click on New and enter the name in the input box.
1
New
2
Delete
3
Copy
Copies an existing storage job macro.
Select a storage job macro in the list box and click on
Copy. The storage job macro is copied and can be
adapted quickly.
4
Number of images
Enter the number of images to be recorded per
second in the Number of images input box.
Note:
The system does not check the plausibility of the
configured images here. Please check this yourself.
5
Interval job
Activate Interval job if recording is not to be
continuous, but intermittent recordings are needed. If
this is the case, enter:
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Deletes an existing storage job macro.
Select a storage job macro in the list box and click on
Delete. The storage job macro will be deleted.
Recording time
The duration of a recording.
Pause
The time between recordings
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Configuration (continued)
6
Total duration
Activate the corresponding option
As long as input
status unchanged
–if recording (with possible pauses) should be
repeated as long as the input status of the alarm
input exists. Recording does not end until the input
status is changed.
Fixed duration
– If the entire duration of recording should be
restricted to the time you enter.
7
Pre–alarm images
In recording time
Enter the time for which the system is to save images
before an alarm. A time from “0” to “10” seconds can
be entered.
In contrast to the history ring, pre–alarm images can
be used for rapidly repeating triggers.
Note:
The system saves continuous images from the
particular camera in the working memory. Only in the
event of an alarm does the system write these
images from the last x seconds automatically into the
camera’s alarm archive. The images are then
assigned before alarm images. This allows you to
subsequently look at events leading to the alarm and
the events after the alarm in the image archive. One
image is saved per second of pre–alarm here, i.e. for
0 seconds no image, for 1 second one image, for 2
seconds 2 images, etc.
8
Archives
Select the archive list or archives in which the images
are to be saved.
9
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs,
click on Reject and start over.
Note:
Note:
Note:
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If the job macro is assigned to various cameras in theJob
activations menu, all images will be stored in a common archive.
If more than one target archive is assigned to a job macro, the same
image will be written in all archives.
A job macro must be configured before activating a job.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.21
Configuring alarm transmission job macro
(Job macros/alarm transmission menu)
Job macros define sequences (jobs) that should either run continuously or
when an alarm is triggered. These jobs, which are only defined once, can then
be used for variable alarm triggers and cameras.
In the event of an alarm, the station issuing the alarm establishes a connection
to a configured remote station. A separate connection window from the station
issuing the alarm is opened in the live image of the remote station, and the
images of the cameras assigned to this job macro are displayed in the remote
station. Activation of the job macro occurs in the Job activation menu.
Before you begin the alarm transmission job macro:
Activate
the
ISDN
and/or
Networkcheckbox
in
the
Hardware/Connections menu.
Define your own user station and the remote stations in the
Connections/ISDN and/or Connections/network menu.
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Configuration (continued)
Configuring an alarm transmission job macro:
Name
No.
1
New
2
Delete
3
Copy
4
Remote stations
Description
Creates a new transmission job macro.
Click on New and enter the name in the input box.
Deletes an existing transmission job macro.
Select a transmission job macro in the list box and
click on Delete. The transmission job macro will be
deleted.
Copies an existing transmission job macro.
Select a transmission job macro in the list box and
click on Copy. The transmission job macro is copied
and can be adapted quickly.
Available stations
This list box contains all remote stations known in the
system.
Stations to be
called
This list box contains the stations that should be
called by this job macro. The job macro should create
a connection to these stations.
During selection, proceed as follows:
Select the station and possible spare stations, to
which a connection should be established, from the
list box of available stations and click the <<button.
The selected stations are added to the list box of
stations that are to be called.
Note:
Please note that the system processes the stations
that are to be called from top to bottom if no
connection can be established with the top station.
This means that the remote station at the top must
be the station that you wish to communicate with first.
The other stations are spare stations.
5
Hold connection as
long as input status
unchanged
Activate this function when the connection should
only exist as long as the input status is unchanged. If
the input status changes and the function is
activated, the connection will be disconnected.
6
Timeout for
connection setup
Enter the time within which an attempt should be
made to establish a connection to the relevant
station.
Note:
If the total time of the connection setup to a remote
station has elapsed (and the triggering criteria still
exists and item 5 is selected), an attempt to set up a
connection to the next station in the list is started
automatically, using the same settings.
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Configuration (continued)
7
Authorization level
Select the authorization level. This job macro will only
be available to the user with the authorization level
selected.
Note:
The name and connection password for the
authorization level (from the User
management/authorization levels menu,
Connection passwordbutton) have to match each
other in the local station and in the station that is to
be called. The individual releases of authorization
level, e.g. released cameras, archives..., can vary
however. You can then receive the releases of
authorization level in the remote station when logging
into the remote station.
8
Repeating the
connection
If a number of attempts are made, in the event that
establishing a connection to all the remote stations in
the list fails, then activate this function and
Pause
9
10
Total duration of
connection setup
Activate the corresponding option
As long as input
status unchanged
–if recording (with possible pauses) should be
repeated as long as the input status of the alarm
input exists. Recording does not end until the input
status is changed.
Fixed duration
– If the entire duration of recording is restricted to
the time you enter.
Accept
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enter the time after which a new log–in attempt
should be made.
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs,
click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.22
Configuring backup job macro
(Job macros/backup menu)
Job macros define sequences (jobs) that should either run continuously or
when an alarm is triggered. These jobs, which are only defined once, can then
be used for variable alarm triggers and cameras.
For back job macros, the current day’s images can automatically be saved to
a network drive for example. Activation of the job macro occurs in the Job
activation menu.
Before you begin the backup job macro:
Before you can setup a backup job macro in the configuration, you have to
create a search macro in the image archive and save. Set the criteria in this
search macro that is to be used when searching for images. This search macro
is assigned to a backup job macro when configuring (see in no. 4: “Configuring
backup job macro”).
This is how you can create a search macro:
Call up the image archive.
Select the Database/search dialog (Single images) menu.
Define the time, camera number, archives and remote stations for the
search macro in this dialog box.
Click on the Search macros tab in the dialog box in the upper left side and
select the command Save .
Enter a name for the search macro and confirm with OK. This saved
search macro appears in the configuration and can be selected.
Leave the image archive and call up the configuration via the
Configuration menu. You can now create a backup job macro.
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Configuration (continued)
Configuring a backup job macro:
Name
No.
Description
Creates a new backup job macro.
Click on New and enter the name in the input box.
1
New
2
Delete
3
Copy
Copies an existing backup job macro.
Select a backup job macro in the list box and click on
Copy. The backup job macro is copied and can be
adapted quickly.
4
Backup
to execute
Select the search macro in the list. The result of this
search macro will then be saved upon activation of
the backup job macro.
5
Authorization level
Select the authorization level for archive access
during backup from the list.
6
Selecting backup
drive
Select the drive. The data will be transferred to this
drive.
7
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs,
click on Reject and start over.
Deletes an existing backup job macro.
Select a backup job macro in the list box and click on
Delete. The backup job macro will be deleted.
Note:
A time–controlled backup can only be linked to one alarm status. To
do this, select a detector input that is always in alarm. A time period
and a backup job macro have to be assigned to this detector input.
Note
The use of a SIM detector is only recommended if the backup is to
be done manually. A SIM detector is not suitable for an automatic
time–controlled backup because the alarm status will not be
maintained if system is reset.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.23
Configuration of job activations
(Job activations menu)
Any number of system reactions for the alarm inputs can be specified in this
menu. A job activation is absolutely necessary in order to ensure that camera
images are saved.
Name
No.
Description
New
Creates a new job activation.
Click on New and make your entries in the dialog
box that opens.
2
Edit
For editing an existing job activation.
Select a job activation in the list box and click on
Edit. You can now change the existing inputs.
3
Delete
Deletes an existing job activation.
Select a job activation in the list box and click on Delete. The job activation is deleted.
4
Copy
Copies an existing job activation.
Select the job activation in the list box and click on
Copy. The job activation is copied and can be
adapted quickly.
5
Input
Select the input.
1
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Configuration (continued)
6
Trigger
Select the triggering criteria that are to trigger the job
activation.
Alarm
The job is activated as soon as the alarm input is
triggered.
Stby
The job is activated as long as the input is in standby
mode. Can be used for history recording.
Never
The job is not activated.
7
Job macro
Select the job macro that is to be implemented.
8
Camera
Click on the camera that is to be used for recording
or transmission.
9
Camera control
Select Camera control if you want to control a camera. You can choose between previously saved
presets or marcos.
Presets
Click on Presets and select the preset in the List
field (refer to page 91 to see how to save camera
presets).
Macros
Click on Marcros and select a marco in the List field
(refer to page 92 to see how to save macros).
10
Time period
Select the time period within which the input status is
to lead to an activation.
Note:
Once the time period has elapsed, no activation occurs. The end of a time period also ends a job.
11
Relays
If necessary, select the relay that is to be controlled
and assign this relay
Relay control
12
Sound
at Relay control one of the following statuses: Job
start, job duration or job end.
Note:
The relay is controlled for approximately one second
with job start and job end.
Job duration so long as job exists.
Activate this function as required.
When starting a job, an audible sound sequence is
played (can be set separately for each job activation). If several jobs are assigned to one input, it is
possible to play the signal sound once only. History
jobs can thus be specifically indicated (audibly).
When starting a job, no audible sound sequence is
played. This allows for silent alarms to be triggered
in the case of a holdup.
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Configuration (continued)
13
Priority
Determine the priority of the job. Priority 1 (high) to
priority 5 (low).
Note:
A priority can only be specified in connection with a
job macro.
14
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs,
click on Reject and start over.
Note:
The inputs must be defined in the following menus:
For detector inputs, see the Hardware/framegrabber/detectors menu.
For the foyer card reader input, see the Hardware/foyer card reader menu.
For automatic teller machine inputs, see the Hardware/automatic teller machine menu
For SecSys inputs (statuses), see the Hardware/SecSys inputs menu.
For alarm simulation inputs, see the Hardware/alarm simulation menu.
For inputs of the virtual detectors see Hardware/Virtual detectors menu
For the barcode reader input, see the Hardware/barcode reader menu.
Note:
A time–controlled backup can only be linked to one alarm status. To do this, select a detector input that is always in alarm status. This detector input has to
be assigned a time period and a backup job macro.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.24
Configuration of authorization levels
(User management/authorization levels menu)
You can create different authorization groups in this menu if you have administrator rights. These so–called authorization levels enable you to determine
what the user is allowed to do in the system. The Administrator authorization
level has all rights, and this is configured before delivery from the plant.
Name
No.
1
New
2
Delete
3
Configuration
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Description
Creates a new authorization level.
Click on New and enter the name in the input box.
Deletes an existing authorization level.
Select an authorization level in the list box and click
on Delete. The authorization level is deleted.
Activate the check boxes in front of the functions in
which the person with this authorization level is allowed to implement configuration.
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Configuration (continued)
4
Outp Dome
Activate the check boxes of those elements (cameras,
relays) that are to be available for the person with this
authorization level. In the case of dome cameras, a 2nd
column with a check box is also displayed.
The check boxes in front of the elements stand for:
Left column:
In the live image, the user is only
shown the cameras and relays for
which the check box is activated.
Right column: In the live image, the user can only
control the cameras for which the
check box is activated.
Note:
The video system only offers the video hardware that
is already configured. If new components are set up,
access to them must subsequently be configured for
all authorized users.
5
Img dat del
By activating the check box, you can select the access rights for the authorization levels in the relevant
archives.
The activated check boxes in front of the elements
stand for:
Image In the image archive, the user sees only the
archives for which the checkbox is activated.
Dat
The stored images, together with the supplementary data (e.g. date, time, ATM data) can
be searched for, viewed, evaluated, copied
and printed.
Del
The contents of the archives can be deleted.
6
Accept
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Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs,
click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.25
Configuration of the users
(User management/user menu)
To protect access to system components and data, operating procedures can
only be carried out by logged–on users. Each user is assigned an authorization
level for the work he/she needs to carry out (also see configuration of authorization levels).
Additionally, the logon procedure of a user can be protected by a password.
This password is only evaluated with local logon procedures. With remote login
procedures, the password of the authorization levels is evaluated.
Note:
You should definitely protect the Administrator authorization
level with a password. Please ensure that this password in only
known to those persons responsible for this video system.
Name
No.
Description
1
New
Creates a new user.
Click on New and enter a user name in the Name
input box.
2
Delete
Deletes an existing user name.
In the overview (in the lower portion of the dialog
box), select the user name that you wish to delete
and click on Delete.
3
Password
Click on Password and enter a password for the
user. Confirm your entries.
4
Authorization level
Click on the arrow pointing downwards in the list
box and select an authorization level for the user.
5
Dual authorization
Activate the function when the user is only allowed
to login to the system together with another user.
6
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
Note:
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There is no limit to the number of users that can be set up.
The user password is only valid for the logon procedure of a local user.
The authorization Administrator can only be given by other administrators.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.26
Configuration of options
(Settings/options menu)
This dialog box enables you to implement optional settings for the live image,
the image archive and for an automatic disconnection.
No.
Name
1
Live image window and
image archive window
can be iconized
2
Automatic disconnection For ISDN and network connections and local live
image, you can
3
Here you can choose whether the ability to iconize the live image and image archive windows
should an option. Changes are taken over only
after restarting DiBos.
Time until display of
warning dialog
–enter
the time after which a warning dialog is to be
displayed and, in addition,
Time until disconnection if warning dialog
remains unanswered
– the time after which there is to be a cancel if the
warning dialog remains unanswered (value 0
means no cancel).
Automatic cancellation of the local connection
If the local connection (the local live image) is also
to be automatically cancelled after the pre–set
time, activate the check box (it can be useful to
save bandwidth with the grabber).
Accept
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Description
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.27
Configuration of security settings
(Settings/security menu)
You have the option of implementing security settings in this dialog box, e.g.
browser access, or encoding for network connections.
No
.
Name
Description
1
All authorization levels
may end DiBos
Activate the check box if all users should receive
authorization to end the system.
2
Browser access
With browser access via network.
3
Access without log–on
permitted
– Activate the check box if access to the system
is to be allowed via the browser (without logon).
User account used
– In the list box, select the user for whom this access is used.
Encoding for network
connections
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You can select the encoding options for data
transmission.
The same setting must be used for all stations in
order to enable the connection.
Unencoded data
transmission
– The data transmission occurs unencrypted, e.g.
for an application on the network.
Use default key
– A default key, which is the same for all video
systems, is used. It is already present on all
systems and is activated when this function is
selected.
Use unique key
– A unique key is generated. This key must be
loaded on all the other video systems (see item
4).
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Configuration (continued)
4
Key management for
unique key
This item is only to be carried out if you want to
use a unique key.
New
– Generating a unique key:
Click on New and enter a name for the encoding. Click on OK to confirm.
Warning: The current encoding will be
overwritten.
Save
– Saving a unique key:
It is advisable to save the generated key onto a
floppy disk immediately and to keep it in a safe
place, as this key must be loaded for the other
video systems.
To do this, insert a diskette and click on Save.
Select drive letter A and click on Saveagain.
Load
– Loading a unique key:
Insert a diskette and click on Load. Select the
file and click on Open.
– Deleting a unique key:
If you generate a new key or load a new key,
the system automatically replaces the current
key with the new key.
5
Accept
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Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.28
Configuration of audio signals
(Settings/audio signals menu)
In this dialog box, you can allocate different audio signals to incoming messages from network / modem and ISDN connections. This gives you a differentiation option.
Assigning an audio signal to a connection:
Name
No.
Description
1
Incoming connections
Select the connection to which you wish to assign
an audio signal.
2
Create
Click on Create thereby opening the window
within which you then select the wav file you wish
to assign to the connection. Click on Open to accept the file.
3
Reference
The wav file is displayed to you in the Reference
text box located there.
5
Playback
If you want to hear the file for testing purposes,
click on Playback.
6
Stop
Clicking on Stop ends the playback.
7
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
Deleting an audio signal:
Name
No.
Description
1
Incoming connections
Select the connection whose audio signal you
wish to delete.
3
Reference
The wav file is displayed to you in the Reference
text box located there.
4
Delete
Click on Delete. The reference to the wav file is
deleted.
7
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.29
Configuration of the dongle
(Settings/dongle menu)
In this dialog field, you can see the serial and job numbers, the approved system performance features and the approved status of the hardware dongle and
the hardware dongle extension file.
The hardware dongle expansion file contains system performance features acquired subsequently. To activate these system performance features, the file
must be loaded. The hardware dongle expansion file always relates to a particular dongle (specify dongle and order number).
Loading a new dongle file:
No
.
Name
Description
1
Load new file
Click on Load new fileto load a new file. Import
the data from a diskette for example. The currently existing file is overwritten.
3
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
Deleting an existing dongle file:
No
.
Name
Description
2
Delete
Click on Delete, to delete the existing dongle file.
3
Accept
Click on Accept. If you have made incorrect inputs, click on Reject and start over.
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Configuration (continued)
6.2.30
Administration configuration
(Administration menu)
This dialog box contains the following options:
Name
No.
1
2
Description
Configuration data
Save
The configuration can be saved on the network
drive or data medium.
Note:
For security reasons, the configuration should
always be saved on an external data medium.
Load
A new configuration can be loaded. The new configuration overwrites the current one.
Printout
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Print
The configuration is printed.
Preview
The configuration is shown as a preview.
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Configuration (continued)
3
Setup Wizard
Start
4
5
Upload of the holiday
program
It is possible to re–configure the system.
Click on Start. Note, however, that if you do this,
the configuration and image data will be deleted.
With the re–configuration, you can choose between
– a basic configuration with which you create a
basic configuration of the system with just a few
mouse clicks, which you can then complete or
– the standard configuration (expert configuration), with which you must enter the complete
configuration.
All settings and all image archives must be deleted before a re–configuration can be carried out.
The system does this automatically after you
have confirmed a warning message.
You have the option here to adapt the holidays for
the time program according to specific countries.
The adjustment must be made in theHolidays.xml
file.
Upload
Click on Upload and answer the warning message with Yes if the current file is to be overwritten or with Cancel if you want to change the file.
Note:
Save the Holidays.xml file in Explorer, before you
change it in Editor.
User data
Click on Set. You will see an entry box where you
can enter information about the system documen
documentation (e.g. contract number, customer).
Set
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7
Startup
Proceed as follows to start up the computer:
Connecting the System Components
Activating External Hard Disks
Switch on the PC
Check ISDN connection
Check network connection
Check grabber driver
Change computer name (if necessary)
Check ATM link
Checking the Web Connection
Program system, perform system test
Storing reference images
Log off via ”Change user”
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Startup (continued)
7.1
Connecting the System Components
See Section 4.
7.2
Activating External Hard Disks
External hard disks must be activated before starting up the PC.
7.3
Switching On the PC (Startup)
1.
Switch on the computer and the monitor.
The computer carries out its startup procedure and automatically
starts the video system. The startup procedure is complete when the
log on dialog box of the video system appears. The video system is
already running in the background.
2.
Log on as the Administrator.
Note:
The system can be started from the Windows XP level by clicking on the
”Start → Programs → DiBos” menu.
7.4
Checking the Optional ISDN Connection
General requirements
For data transfer via ISDN, the connection must support the DSS1 protocol. For So connections in PABXs this must be enabled first in the PABX.
The data service also has to be enabled in both directions (incoming and
outgoing) for this connection.
Requirements for the video system
Check whether the ISDN driver has started.
1. Start your PC and open the live image.
2. Exit the video system as the Administrator.
3. Select ”Start → Control Panel→ Performance and Maintenance →
System”.
4. Select the ”Hardware” tab.
5. Click the ”Device Manager” button.
6. In the tree structure, open the ”Network Adapter” directory by
double–clicking on it.
7. Double–click on the entry ” AVM ISDN –Controller Fritz Card PCI
V2.0”.
The status of the driver is displayed in the ”Device status” field.
8. You can restart with ”Start → Programs → DiBos”.
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Startup (continued)
7.5
Checking the Optional Network Connection
Networking details
The following details are required from the network operator for
starting up and checking the network:
IP address
Subnet mask
(Gateway)
Notes for checking the network
Use the following test programs to start up and check the network:
1.
2.
Select ”Start → Programs → Accessories → Command prompt” .
The following commands are available:
ping
This command is only available if the TCP/IP protocol is installed.
ping localhost
This program checks communication with its own computer. Networking is a requirement for token ring.
ping <Name of remote station> or
ping <TCP/IP address of the remote station>
This program checks communication with the remote station.
arp –a
The program displays other computers after contact has been established with them.
ipconfig
Displays all current TCP/IP network configuration values
(IP address, subnet mask, standard gateway)
tracert <Name of the remote station>
This program determines the route to a destination.
net view
Shows all available remote stations.
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Startup (continued)
7.6
Checking the Grabber Driver
Make sure the grabber driver has started.
1. Start up your computer as far as the live image.
2. Exit the video system as the Administrator.
3. Select ”Start → Control Panel” and click ”Sounds, Speech, and Audio
Devices.” On the Properties dialog box that opens, select the ”Hardware” tab and click on ”MVTitan” in the list. The display ”Device status: the device is operational” shows you that the grabber driver is
started.
4. You can restart via ”Start →Programs → DiBos”.
7.7
Changing the Computer Name
Change the name of the local computer if necessary:
1. Change from the video system level to the Administrator level (see
Section 5.1).
2. Select ”Start → Control Panel →Performance and Maintenance→
System→ Computer Name→ Change” and make the following entries for
”Computer name:
<Computer name><Computer number>”
”Workgroup:
<Computer name>_NETWORK”
3. Click ”OK” again.
4. Log on as a Windows XP user (see Section 5.2).
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Startup (continued)
7.8
Checking the Optional ATM Connection
The data telegram between the video system and ATM can be checked
using the ”Hyper Terminal” program in Windows XP.
Start the program via the
”Start → All Programs → Accessories → Communications → Hyper
Terminal” menus.
After startup enter a name (test name) in the dialog box and confirm
your entry.
In the next dialog box select the interface to which the interface processor is connected (input box ”Connect using”). Confirm with ”OK”.
Enter the following parameters:
– Baud: 9600
– Data bits: 8
– Parity: None
– Stop bits: 1
– Flow control: None
Confirm the entries with ”OK”.
From the ”File → menu, select Properties → Settings → ASCII–Settings” and activate the ”Append line feeds to incoming line ends”
check box. Confirm with ”OK”.
Programming of the Hyper Terminal is now complete. The data can be
evaluated.
Data telegram between video system and interface processor:
Telegram
1280897131808896
1280897131808896
1280897131808896
1280897131808896
1280897131808896
1280897131808896
Remarks
1
820541350532037398 820541350532037398220 8205413505320373982202
820541350532037398220 820541350532037398220 Card in ATM
Card recognized by ATM
Amount entered
Take money
Money withdrawal
End of transaction
Camera number/action
Amount
Account number
Sort code
Dispenser number
Transaction number
(depending on ATM and computer
center, not always available)
Time
Date
Interface number (0 – 3 for ATM1 – ATM4)
Note:
Action 1 = message ”Card in ATM”
Action 2 = message ”Take money”
Some ATMs display a message as soon as the card is inserted, but without a sort code and
account number. Other ATMs only display a message when the sort code and account
number have been read and the pin has been correctly entered.
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Startup (continued)
7.9
Checking the Optional Web Connection
Check whether access can be obtained after activating the web application whether access can actually occur.
Proceed as follows:
1. Start the web browser (Internet Explorer 5.x and later or Netscape
Navigator 7.x and later).
2. In the browser enter the address ”http://hostname”.
Either the IP address or the name of the computer, on which the web
server is installed, can be entered as the ”host name” .
The log on screen of the Web application for the video system is displayed once the connection has been established. You can now log
on.
7.10
System Test
After programming, check the basic functions required by the customer
to ensure that they have been correctly set.
7.11
Storing reference images
Create a directory for storing reference images, e.g. ”C:\Reference images”. Save an image of the best quality per camera in this directory
(”Image <Camera no>.JPG”) and print the images out two times apiece.
7.12
Log off
When you exit the system, make sure you leave the status as unoperated.
Log off in the user interface of the video system via the ”System →
Change user” menu.
The log on dialog box appears to log on again.
The system continues to run unoperated in the background.
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8
Fault Indication/Correction
This section contains notes on faults that may occur when first starting up or during
operation.
If you cannot determine the cause of the fault, please contact ”Product Service
Video” of the video system manufacturer.
Fault
Possible Cause
Remedy
Next to the symbols for the
grabber’s inputs and outputs, a “?” appears.
The grabber driver has not Restart the driver, replace
started, the grabber card or the grabber card or check
the signal connector is
the signal connector.
faulty.
All SecSys inputs are longer than 10 s in alarm
state.
Interface malfunction with
SecSys.
Correct interface malfunction.
Message ”Hardlock not
found”
Hardlock (dongle) missing
or feature is not enabled.
Insert hardlock or add feature.
Fault indicator, error message
– Video signal of a camera
missing
–
– Check video signal
– Alarm memory (tee–off)
is full
–
– Manually delete alarm
images
– Hard disk is full
– 50 MB or more not avail- – Connect external hard
able on any drive
disks or check programming
– Images cannot be written
– Images are written in too – Adjust Recording
many archives
Software feature is not
functioning
Check that the hardlock
has been enabled
The external hard disks are – Terminator missing
nott being
b i detected
d t t d by
b the
th
– The hard disk ID has
system
been assigned twice
No ISDN connection
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Enable hardlock is visible
in the ”?” –> ”About” menu
– Insert terminator
– Assign the hard disk IDs
in ascending order
– The hard disks are not
formatted
– Use the hard disk manager to format the hard
disks in NTFS.
– The connection password of the transmitter
and the receiver are not
the same
– Check the connection
password
– Incorrect protocol set
– Select the correct protocol (EURO–ISDN) via an
ISDN–PCI Setup.
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9
Maintenance and Service
9.1
Maintenance Tasks to be Carried Out
Perform the following maintenance tasks:
On the video system itself:
– Check all cable connections are secure
– Check the fan and clean it if necessary
– Clean the screen if it is dirty
– Check the system time and correct it if necessary
Check the quality (e.g. focus, brightness, contrast) of the last five images stored for each camera.
Randomly check the images saved in the archives (e.g. for image
quality and additional data).
Activate at least once by a SecSys (if connected) or a directly connected contact.
Check the images saved in the archives and then delete them.
Check the utilization of the alarm tee–offs. Images of the tee–off may
be deleted by agreement with the customer.
Clean all freely accessible cameras and lenses as well as dome
cameras and front screens of outdoor cameras. Check the connecting cables and connectors.
Compare the reference images printed or saved during installation of
the system with the live images of the corresponding cameras in
terms of their direction. The customer is responsible to the Verwaltungs–Berufsgenossenschaft (BGV) (German administrative professional association) for the set picture detail.
According to UVV Kassen a functional test has to be done at least
once every month (UVV Kassen = German for Accident Prevention
Regulation for Banks). Ensure the SP 9.7/7 (Requirements of optical
room surveillance systems).
Check the customer’s printer (1 printout).
Set up a test connection for ISDN.
For ATM link:
– check the connecting cables on the interface processor and
OVS
– check the transfer of transaction data
– check the display of access control data (connecting cables for
access control)
Document all work carried out in the logbook.
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Maintenance and Service (continued)
Attention:
All work carried out on the system that can interfere with recording may
only be carried out after consulting the customer. With regard to UVV–related equipment (UVV = German for Accident Prevention Regulation for
Banks), it is best to do such work outside of opening hours.
Replace the system (without the dongle) in the event of a fault. The video
system manufacturer will provide loan equipment for the interim period.
Maintenance work to be carried out by the user
The user is responsible for:
Replacing the toner cartridge of laser printers
Refilling printer paper or the paper tray of the video printer
Replacing the ink cartridge of ink–jet printers.
9.2
Software update
Software installation is carried out by the Windows XP Administrator.
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Maintenance and Service (continued)
9.3
Error Forwarding
Three methods are pre–configured and provided as examples. The ”error_forwarding.cmd” file contains calls for all methods.
”error_forwarding.cmd”:
With ”net send”: rem Send messages to other computers on the network
rem net_send.cmd %1 %2 ”COMPUTER NAME”
With Outlook: 1)
2)
With SMS:
2)
rem Use Outlook to send an e–mail (does not work with
Outlook Express)*
rem wscript outlook_mail.vbs %1 %2 ”mail@adress.com”
rem Send an SMS
rem wscript MessageMaster_sms.vbs %1 %2 ”0172 . . . ”
1) Not possible with Outlook Express
2) Check with national service providers whether software can be used
The error forwarding applies also for relay 4 if this was specified in the
configuration (Hardware/Connections menu). For information about the
events that trigger an error forwarding, please see the Section ”Connecting a Fault Indicator.”
9.3.1
Sending a Message in the Windows Network Using ”net send”
The Windows XP command ”net send” sends messages to other computers on the network. Please refer to the Windows XP online help for
a detailed description of the command. If the addressed computer cannot
be reached or is not switched on, the message is lost.
To activate this method, ”rem” must be removed from the following line
in the ”error_forwarding.cmd” file:
rem net_send.cmd %1 %2 ”COMPUTER NAME”
. The computer name of the addressed computer must be entered in
place of ”COMPUTER NAME”.
9.3.2
Sending an E–mail Using Outlook
If Outlook is installed on the computer, an e–mail can be sent in the event
of a fault (not possible with Outlook Express).
To activate this method, ”rem” must be removed from the following line
in the ”error_forwarding.cmd” file:
rem wscript outlook_mail.vbs %1 %2 ”mail@address.com”
The e–mail address of the receiver must be entered in place of
”mail@customer.com”.
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Maintenance and Service (continued)
9.3.3
Sending an SMS
If the computer is connected via an ISDN or analog modem with the telephone network, an SMS can be sent (not possible with T–DSL).
To activate this method, ”rem” must be removed from the following line
in the ”error_forwarding.cmd” file:
rem wscript MessageMaster_sms.vbs %1 %2 ”0172 . . . ”
. The telephone number of the SMS receiver must be entered in place of
”0172 . . . ”. For telephone numbers in the D2 network, ”+49” must be entered in place of the ”0”.
The SMS is sent using the ”MessageMaster” program. As every network
operator uses their own method to receive SMS messages via modem,
the ”MessageMaster” program of the network operator must be informed
of this. This is done using the ”MMCFG.exe” configuration program.
Proceed as follows:
1. Execute the ”MMCfg.exe” file.
2. Select the ”Message–Master Modem/ISDN” entry from the list box
and click ”Config.”.
3. Make the following entries in the ”Configuration” dialog box:
Select the modem in the ”Device” option group.
Click on the ”Defined services” tab and select the telephone number of the appropriate network operator.
All available network operators are stored in the ”Services.inf”
file. These can be loaded by clicking ”From File...”. Ensure that
some of the network operators between the analog modem and
the ISDN modem are different. Depending on the modem connected, either ”D1 Alpha Service (D)” or ”D1 Alpha Service ISDN
(D)” should be selected, whereby only one service can be selected.
4. Confirm with ”OK”.
9.3.4
Testing Error Forwarding
Configuration of error forwarding can be tested using the ”test_error_forwarding.cmd” file, without the video system generating a fault message.
A fault with fault number 1 and fault text ”DiBos Fault Test” is generated.
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Maintenance and Service (continued)
9.4
Troubleshooting
The following faults have to be rectified if necessary:
Counter light
If recordings show impairment due to counter light, either block out
the light source, e.g. through curtains on windows or shades on
lights, or change the location of the camera.
Reflections
If the optical room surveillance system is installed inside special
glazing to hinder bullets or break–in attempts, the lighting may produce unfavorable reflections. These are stronger as the intensity of
the light inside the glazing becomes higher. Reflections of this kind
can be reduced if the area outside the glazing is lit better and the
cameras are positioned nearer to the glazing. Reflections can often
be avoided by darkening light sources behind or next to the camera.
If these measures do not help matters, a polarizing filter can be
placed in front of the lens.
Focus
When checking the recordings, make sure that persons and objects
inside the area of surveillance are in good focus.
The gray or ND filter can be used in front of the lens to improve the
focus.
Dirt
The quality of recordings is often impaired by dirt on the lens or the
screen of the enclosure.
Functional interference can often be eliminated by:
1. Disconnecting and reestablishing the local or remote
connection in the video system program
2. Exiting the program followed by a restart
or
3. A warm start or switching the system off and back on
(waiting approximately 20 s in between)
If this does not result in normal operation, check the programming.
If the fault cannot be rectified, the system must be replaced.
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10
End user license agreement (EULA)
You have acquired a device (DiBos) that includes software licensed by Bosch Security Systems from Microsoft Licensing Inc. or it’s affiliates (”MS”). Those installed
software products of MS origin, as well as associated media, printed materials, and
”online” or electronic documentation WindowsXP are protected by international
intellectual property laws and treaties. The SOFTWARE is licensed, not sold. All
rights reserved.
IF YOU DO NOT AGREE TO THIS END USER LICENSE AGREEMENT (”EULA”), DO
NOT USE THE DEVICE OR COPY THE SOFTWARE. INSTEAD; PROMPTLY CONTACT
BOSCH SICHERHEITS–SYSTEME GMBH FOR INSTRUCTIONS ON RETURN OF THE
UNUSED DEVICE(S) FOR A REFUND. ANY USE OF THE SOFTWARE, INCLUDING
BUT NOT LIMITED TO USE ON THE DEVICE, WILL CONSTITUTE YOUR AGREEMENT
TO THIS EULA (OR RATIFICATION OF ANY PREVIOUS CONSENT).
GRANT OF SOFTWARE LICENSE. This EULA grants you the following license
You many use the SOFTWARE only on the DEVICE.
NOT FAULT TOLERANT. THE SOFTWARE IS NOT FAULT TOLERANT. BOSCH SECURITY SYSTEMS HAS INDEPENDENTLY DETERMINED HOW TO USE THE
SOFTWARE IN THE DEVICE, AND MS HAS RELIED UPON BOSCH SECURITY SYSTEMS TO CONDUCT SUFFICIENT TESTING TO DETERMINE THAT THE SOFTWARE IS SUITABLE FOR SUCH USE.
NO WARRANTIES FOR THE SOFTWARE. THE SOFTWARE is provided ”AS IS”
and with all faults. THE ENTIRE RISK AS TO SATISFACTORY QUALITY, PERFORMANCE, ACCURACY, AND EFFORT (INCLUDING LACK OF NEGLIGENCE)
IS WITH YOU. ALSO, THERE IS NO WARRANTY AGAINST INTERFERENCE
WITH YOUR ENJOYMENT OF THE SOFTWARE OR AGAINST INFRINGEMENT. IF
YOU HAVE RECEIVED ANY WARRANTIES REGARDING THE DEVICE OR THE
SOFTWRE, THOSE WARRANTIES DO NOT ORIGINATE FROM, AND ARE NOT
BINDING ON, MS.
Note on Java Support. The SOFTWARE may contain support for programs written in
Java. Java technology is not fault tolerant and is not designed, manufactured, or intended for use or resale as online control equipment in hazardous environments requiring fail–safe performance, such as in the operation of nuclear facilities, aircraft navigation or communication systems, air traffic control, direct life support machines, or
weapons systems, in which the failure of Java technology could lead directly to death,
personal injury, or severe physical or environmental damage. Sun Microsystems, Inc.
has contractually obligated MS to make this disclaimer.
No Liability for Certain Damages. EXCEPT AS PROHIBITED BY LAW, MS SHALL
HAVE NO LIABILITY FOR ANY INDIRECT, SPECIAL, CONSEQUENTIAL OR INCIDENTAL DAMAGES ARSISING FROM OR IN CONNECTION WITH THE USE OR
PERFORMANCE OF THE SOFT–WARE. THIS LIMITATION SHALL APPLY EVEN
IF ANY REMEDY FAILS OF ITS PURPOSE. IN NO EVENT SHALL MS BE LIABLE
FOR ANY AMOUNT IN EXCESS OF U.S. TWO HUNDRED FIFTY DOLLARS
(U.S.$250.00).
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End user license agreement (continued)
Limitations on Reverse Engineering, Decompilation, and Disassembly. You may
not reverse engineer, decompile, or disassemble the SOFTWARE, except and only to
the extent that such activity is expressly permitted by applicable law notwithstanding
this limitation.
SOFTWARE TRANSFER ALLOWED BUT WITH RESTRICTIONS. You may permanently transfer rights under this EULA only as part of a permanent sale or transfer of
the Device, and only if the recipient agrees to this EULA. If the SOFTWARE is an upgrade, any transfer must also include all prior versions of the SOFTWARE.
SOFTWARE TRANSFER ALLOWED BUT WITH RESTRICTIONS. You may permanently transfer rights under this EULA only as part of a permanent sale or transfer of
the Device, and only if the recipient agrees to this EULA. If the SOFTWARE is an upgrade, any transfer must also include all prior versions of the SOFTWARE.
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Notes
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Notes
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Bosch Security Systems,Inc.
850 Greenfield Road
Lancaster, PA 17601 U.S.A.
Tel: 800–326–3270
Fax: 1–717–735–6560
Bosch Security Systems B.V.
P.O. Box 80002, 5600 JB
Eindhoven
The Netherlands
Tel: 31 40 278 1222
Fax: 31 40 278 6668
Bosch Security Systems Pte Ltd
38C, Jalan Pemimpin
Singapore 577180
Republic of Singapore
Tel: 65 (6) 319 3486
Fax: 65 (6) 319 3499
610–4.998.153.552
Version: A3
Date:
11–2004
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