Panasonic | KE30NKUA | Service manual | Panasonic KE30NKUA Service Manual

TECHNICAL & SERVICE MANUAL
CS-KE30NKU + CU-KE30NKU
CS-KE36NKU + CU-KE36NKU
DC INVERTER SPLIT SYSTEM AIR CONDITIONER
Indoor Model No.
Product Code No.
Outdoor Model No. Product Code No.
CS-KE30NKU
1 852 360 88
CU-KE30NKU
1 852 360 82
CS-KE36NKU
1 852 360 89
CU-KE36NKU
1 852 360 83
Indoor Unit
Outdoor Unit
AIR CONDITIONER
CS-KE30NKU
CS-KE36NKU
CU-KE30NKU
CU-KE36NKU
IMPORTANT
These air conditioners employ new
refrigerant R410A.
Pay special attention when
servicing the unit.
REFERENCE NO. SM700876
SAFETY PRECAUTIONS
• Before doing repair work, please read the " SAFETY PRECAUTIONS" carefully and fully understand them.
• The precautionary items here are divided into " Warning" and " Caution" items.
Items in particular which may cause death or serious injury to the service personnel if the work is not performed correctly,
are included in the " Warning" table.
However, even precautionary items identified as " Caution" also have the potential for serious consequences
if not performed correctly.
Important safety precautions are described for all items in both categories. Be sure to carefully follow all of them.
• Symbol Indication
: This symbol indicates items to which we need to pay attention.
In this triangle, a definite precautionary item is described.
: This symbol indicates the item to be prohibited.
In or close to this circle, a prohibited item is described.
: This symbol indicates the items requiring special attention or instruction.
In or close to this circle, a prohibited item is described.
• After doing repair work, perform a test run to confirm that there are no abnormalities.
At the same time, explain the precautions in use to the user.
Warning
Before performing an overhaul, disconnect the power plug or power cable from the unit.
Performing the work with the power supplied to the unit, may cause an electric shock.
When repair work or circuit inspection that requires power supply for the air conditioner, is to be performed,
do not touch the charging section.
Doing so may cause an electric shock.
Prohibit
For the step-up capacitor attached to the electric section, perform the repair work after sufficiently discharging it.
Insufficient capacitor discharge may cause an electric shock.
Do not perform repair work on the electric sections with wet hands.
Doing so may cause an electric shock.
Prohibit
Do not start or stop the air conditioner by means of connecting or disconnecting the power plug.
Doing so may cause an electric shock or fire.
Prohibit
When conducting repair work only use components included in the parts list for the corresponding unit and perform
the work with the appropriate tools.
Incorrect or poor repair work may cause an electric shock or fire.
Never modify the unit.
Doing so may cause an electric shock or fire.
Prohibit
Perform all electric work according to local applicable regulations related to electrical equipment or interior wiring
regulation and make sure to use the exclusive circuit.
Insufficient capacity to the electric circuit or defective arrangement results may cause an electric shock or fire.
Make sure to replace any power cable or lead wire showing any signs of scratch or deterioration.
Failure to do so may cause an electric shock, overheating or fire.
Make sure that there is no dust on or slack in the power plug and insert fully into the socket.
Dust or incomplete connections may cause an electric shock or fire.
Do not damage or process the power cord, as it may cause an electric shock or fire.
Prohibit
For the wiring between the indoor unit and outdoor unit, securely fix the specified cable onto the terminal plate.
Poorly fixed wiring may cause a heat or fire.
After connecting the wiring between the indoor unit and outdoor unit, attach the terminal cover securely.
Incomplete attachment of the terminal cover may cause overheating or fire.
2
Warning
If refrigerant gas blows off during the work, do not touch the refrigerant gas as it may cause frostbite.
Prohibit
If refrigerant gas leaks during the work, ventilate the room.
If refrigerant gas catches fire, harmful gas may be generated.
Do not mix any gas other than the specified refrigerant gas in the refrigerating cycle.
If air or other contaminants mix with the gas, pressure will become extremely high in the refrigerating cycle,
which may cause a unit breakdown."
Prohibit
When the welded section of the compressor intake or discharge pipe is to be disconnected, perform it in
a well-ventilated place after sufficiently recovering the refrigerant gas.
Any residue gas may jet out refrigerant or refrigerating machine oil, which may cause an injury.
When the work is to be performed in a high place (About 2 meters or more), make sure to wear a safety helmet,
gloves and safety belt. Insufficient safety gear may cause a serious injury in case of a fall.
When the unit is to be relocated, confirm that the new installation location has sufficient strength for the weight of the unit.
Insufficient strength of the installation location and incomplete installation work may cause an injury due to
the unit falling.
When the remote controller batteries are replaced, dispose of the old batteries out of the reach of children.
If a child swallows a battery, make sure that the child gets immediate medical attention.
Caution
Do not wash the air conditioner with water, as this may cause an electric shock or fire.
Prohibit
For the repair work in places with high humidity or moisture, make sure to ground the unit.
Failure to do so may cause an electric shock.
Confirm that the component attachment position, wiring condition, soldering condition and connector connection
are normal.
If not, it may cause overheating or fire.
Confirm that the temperature around the compressor is not too high, and then perform the repair work.
Failure to do so may cause a burn.
Perform welding work in a place with good ventilation.
If the work is performed in a poorly ventilated area, it might cause a lack of oxygen.
If the installation plate or attachment frame has deteriorated due to corrosion, etc., replace it.
Failure to do so may cause an injury due to the unit falling.
When the cleaning is to be performed, make sure to turn off the power and pull out the plug.
Touching the fan that is rotating at high speed may result in an injury.
When the indoor unit is to be removed, do not place it on an incline.
Doing so may cause wet furniture because water left inside may trickle down.
Prohibit
Do not hold the sharp end of the unit or the aluminum fins, as it may cause an injury to your hand or finger.
Prohibit
After repairs, make sure to measure the insulation resistance and confirm that the value is 1 Mohm or more.
Any insulation error may cause an electric shock.
After repairs, make sure to check the drainage of the indoor unit.
Inappropriate drainage may cause wet furniture and floors due to water leakage.
3
Table of Contents
Page
SAFETY PRECAUTIONS ..............................................................................................................
2
TABLE OF CONTENTS .....................................................................................................................
4
1. OPERATING RANGE ...................................................................................................................
6
2. SPECIFICATIONS
2-1. Unit Specifications .............................................................................................................
2-2. Major Component Specifications .......................................................................................
2-3. Other Component Specifications .......................................................................................
7
11
15
3. DIMENSIONAL DATA .....................................................................................................................
16
4. REFRIGERANT FLOW DIAGRAM
4-1. Refrigerant Flow Diagram ...................................................................................................
18
5. PERFORMANCE DATA
5-1. Temperature Charts ............................................................................................................
5-2. Cooling Capacity ................................................................................................................
5-3. Cooling Capacity (Low Ambient) .......................................................................................
5-4. Heating Capacity ................................................................................................................
5-5. Air Throw Distance Charts .................................................................................................
19
23
25
27
29
6. ELECTRICAL DATA
6-1. Electrical Characteristics ....................................................................................................
6-2. Electric Wiring Diagrams ....................................................................................................
31
33
7. FUNCTIONS
7-1. Operation Functions ...........................................................................................................
7-2. Protective Functions ...........................................................................................................
35
39
8. TROUBLESHOOTING (BEFORE CALLING FOR SERVICE)
8-1. Precautions before Performing Inspection or Repair ...........................................................
8-2. Method of Self-Diagnostics .................................................................................................
8-3. Checking the Indoor and Outdoor Units ..............................................................................
8-4. Trouble Diagnosis of Fan Motor ...........................................................................................
8-5. Noise Malfunction and Electromagnetic Interference ..........................................................
41
41
44
48
50
4
Page
9. CHECKING ELECTRICAL COMPONENTS
9-1. Measurement of Insulation Resistance ...............................................................................
9-2. Checking Continuity of Fuse on PCB Ass'y .........................................................................
51
52
10. REFRIGERANT R410A:
SPECIAL PRECAUTIONS WHEN SERVICING UNIT
10-1. Characteristics of New Refrigerant R410A .........................................................................
10-2. Checklist before Servicing ...................................................................................................
10-3. Tools Specifically for R410A ................................................................................................
10-4. Tubing Installation Procedures ............................................................................................
10-5. In Case of Compressor Malfunction ....................................................................................
10-6. In Case Refrigerant is Leaking ............................................................................................
10-7. Charging Additional Refrigerant ..........................................................................................
10-8. Retro-Fitting Existing Systems ............................................................................................
53
54
55
55
56
58
59
59
APPENDIX A Operating Instructions ............................................................................................ A-1
APPENDIX B INSTALLAION INSTRUCTIONS ............................................................................... A-2
5
1. OPERATING RANGE
Temperature
Cooling
Heating
Indoor Air Intake Temp.
Outdoor Air Intake Temp.
Maximum
95 °F DB / 71 °F WB
115 °F DB
Minimum
67 °F DB / 57 °F WB
0 °F DB
Maximum
80 °F DB / 67 °F WB
75 °F DB / 65 °F WB
Minimum
– DB / – WB
– DB / 0 °F WB
6
2. SPECIFICATIONS
2-1. Unit Specifications
Indoor Unit
Outdoor Unit
CS-KE30NKU
CU-KE30NKU
< 230V >
230V Single-Phase 60Hz
Dimensions & Weight
Features
Electrical Rating
Performance
Voltage Rating
Air Filter
Compressor
Refrigerant / Amount charged at shipment
Ibs (g)
Refrigerant Control
Operation Sound
Indoor : Hi/Me/Lo/Qt*
dB-A
(*Qt = Quiet mode)
Outdoor : Hi
dB-A
Refrigerant Tubing Connections
Max. allowable tubing length at shipment
ft (m)
Refrigerant
Narrow tube
inch (mm)
Tube Diameter
Wide tube
inch (mm)
Refrigerant Tube Kit
Cooling
Heating
30,600 ( 10,900 to 30,600 )
33,000 ( 14,000 to 33,000 )
9.0
( 3.2 to 9.0 )
9.7 ( 4.1 to 9.7 )
18,600
12,000
630(1,070)/530(901)/412(700) 671(1,140)/559(950)/441(749)
9.57
187 to 253
16.5 ( 5.0 to 16.5 )
15.3 ( 4.5 to 15.3 )
3,290 ( 1,000 to 3,290 )
3,070 ( 900 to 3,070 )
87
87
9.30
3.15
16.0
9.0
31.0
35
Microprocessor / I.C. Thermister
Wireless Remote Control Unit
24-Hour ON or OFF Timer, 1-Hour OFF Timer
Auto and 3 steps / Auto (Hi, Me, Lo)
Manual
Auto
Washable, Anti-Mold
DC Twin Rotary (Inverter)
R410A / 6.5 (2,950)
Electric Expansion Valve
49 / 44 / 39 / 32
49 / 44 / 39 / 32
55
55
Flare Type
164 (50)
3/8 (9.52)
5/8 (15.88)
Optional
Unit Dimensions
Height s Width s Depth
Package Dimensions
Height s Width s Depth
Net
Weight
Shipping
Shipping Volume
Indoor Unit
11-13/16 s 41-15/16 s 9-1/16
(300 s 1,065 s 230)
12-7/32 s 44-7/8 s 14-31/32
(310 s 1,140 s 380)
32.0 (14.5)
39.7 (18.0)
4.59 (0.13)
Total Capacity
Sensible Capacity
Latent Capacity
Air Circulation (Hi/Me/Lo)
Moisture Removal (High)
Available Voltage Range
Running Amperes
Power Input
Power Factor
EER
COP
SEER
HSPF
Compressor Locked Rotor Amperes
Fuse or Circuit Breaker Capacity
Controls / Temperature Control
Control Unit
Timer
Fan Speeds
Airflow Direction (Indoor)
BTU/h
kW
BTU/h
BTU/h
ft3/min (m3/h)
Pints/h
V
A
W
%
BTU/h/W
W/W
BTU/Wh
BTU/Wh
A
A
Indoor / Outdoor
Horizontal
Vertical
inch
(mm)
inch
(mm)
Ibs (kg)
Ibs (kg)
cu.ft (m3)
Outdoor Unit
35-13/16 s 37-1/32 s 13-3/8
(910 s 940 s 340)
42-3/8 s 40 s 16-3/8
(1,076 s 1,016 s 416)
185.2 (84.0)
207.2 (94.0)
15.88 (0.45)
DATA SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE.
Remarks: Rating conditions are:
Cooling: Indoor air temperature 80 °F DB / 67 °F WB
Outdoor air temperature 95 °F DB / 75 °F WB
7
Heating: Indoor air temperature 70 °F DB
Outdoor air temperature 47 °F DB / 43 °F WB
Indoor Unit
Outdoor Unit
CS-KE30NKU
CU-KE30NKU
< 208V >
208V Single-Phase 60Hz
Dimensions & Weight
Features
Electrical Rating
Performance
Voltage Rating
Air Filter
Compressor
Refrigerant / Amount charged at shipment
Ibs (g)
Refrigerant Control
Operation Sound
Indoor : Hi/Me/Lo/Qt*
dB-A
(*Qt = Quiet mode)
Outdoor : Hi
dB-A
Refrigerant Tubing Connections
Max. allowable tubing length at shipment
ft (m)
Refrigerant
Narrow tube
inch (mm)
Tube Diameter
Wide tube
inch (mm)
Refrigerant Tube Kit
Cooling
Heating
30,600 ( 10,900 to 30,600 )
33,000 ( 14,000 to 33,000 )
9.0
( 3.2 to 9.0 )
9.7 ( 4.1 to 9.7 )
18,600
12,000
630(1,070)/530(901)/412(700) 671(1,140)/559(950)/441(749)
9.57
187 to 253
18.0 ( 5.0 to 18.0 )
16.8 ( 4.5 to 16.8 )
3,290 ( 1,000 to 3,290 )
3,070 ( 900 to 3,070 )
88
88
9.30
3.15
16.0
9.0
31.0
35
Microprocessor / I.C. Thermister
Wireless Remote Control Unit
24-Hour ON or OFF Timer, 1-Hour OFF Timer
Auto and 3 steps / Auto (Hi, Me, Lo)
Manual
Auto
Washable, Anti-Mold
DC Twin Rotary (Inverter)
R410A / 6.5 (2,950)
Electric Expansion Valve
49 / 44 / 39 / 32
49 / 44 / 39 / 32
55
55
Flare Type
164 (50)
3/8 (9.52)
5/8 (15.88)
Optional
Unit Dimensions
Height s Width s Depth
Package Dimensions
Height s Width s Depth
Net
Weight
Shipping
Shipping Volume
Indoor Unit
11-13/16 s 41-15/16 s 9-1/16
(300 s 1,065 s 230)
12-7/32 s 44-7/8 s 14-31/32
(310 s 1,140 s 380)
32.0 (14.5)
39.7 (18.0)
4.59 (0.13)
Total Capacity
Sensible Capacity
Latent Capacity
Air Circulation (Hi/Me/Lo)
Moisture Removal (High)
Available Voltage Range
Running Amperes
Power Input
Power Factor
EER
COP
SEER
HSPF
Compressor Locked Rotor Amperes
Fuse or Circuit Breaker Capacity
Controls / Temperature Control
Control Unit
Timer
Fan Speeds
Airflow Direction (Indoor)
BTU/h
kW
BTU/h
BTU/h
ft3/min (m3/h)
Pints/h
V
A
W
%
BTU/h/W
W/W
BTU/Wh
BTU/Wh
A
A
Indoor / Outdoor
Horizontal
Vertical
inch
(mm)
inch
(mm)
Ibs (kg)
Ibs (kg)
cu.ft (m3)
Outdoor Unit
35-13/16 s 37-1/32 s 13-3/8
(910 s 940 s 340)
42-3/8 s 40 s 16-3/8
(1,076 s 1,016 s 416)
185.2 (84.0)
207.2 (94.0)
15.88 (0.45)
DATA SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE.
Remarks: Rating conditions are:
Cooling: Indoor air temperature 80 °F DB / 67 °F WB
Outdoor air temperature 95 °F DB / 75 °F WB
8
Heating: Indoor air temperature 70 °F DB
Outdoor air temperature 47 °F DB / 43 °F WB
Indoor Unit
Outdoor Unit
CS-KE36NKU
CU-KE36NKU
< 230V >
230V Single-Phase 60Hz
Dimensions & Weight
Features
Electrical Rating
Performance
Voltage Rating
Air Filter
Compressor
Refrigerant / Amount charged at shipment
Ibs (g)
Refrigerant Control
Operation Sound
Indoor : Hi/Me/Lo/Qt*
dB-A
(*Qt = Quiet mode)
Outdoor : Hi
dB-A
Refrigerant Tubing Connections
Max. allowable tubing length at shipment
ft (m)
Refrigerant
Narrow tube
inch (mm)
Tube Diameter
Wide tube
inch (mm)
Refrigerant Tube Kit
Cooling
Heating
34,000 ( 10,900 to 34,000 )
36,000 ( 14,000 to 36,000 )
10.0 ( 3.2 to 10.0 )
10.5 ( 4.1 to 10.5 )
20,700
13,300
630(1,070)/530(901)/412(700) 671(1,140)/559(950)/441(749)
10.64
187 to 253
20.0 ( 5.0 to 20.0 )
18.2 ( 4.5 to 18.2 )
4,000 ( 1,000 to 4,000 )
3,650 ( 900 to 3,650 )
87
87
8.50
2.89
16.0
9.0
31.0
45
Microprocessor / I.C. Thermister
Wireless Remote Control Unit
24-Hour ON or OFF Timer, 1-Hour OFF Timer
Auto and 3 steps / Auto (Hi, Me, Lo)
Manual
Auto
Washable, Anti-Mold
DC Twin Rotary (Inverter)
R410A / 6.5 (2,950)
Electric Expansion Valve
49 / 44 / 39 / 32
49 / 44 / 39 / 32
55
56
Flare Type
164 (50)
3/8 (9.52)
5/8 (15.88)
Optional
Unit Dimensions
Height s Width s Depth
Package Dimensions
Height s Width s Depth
Net
Weight
Shipping
Shipping Volume
Indoor Unit
11-13/16 s 41-15/16 s 9-1/16
(300 s 1,065 s 230)
12-7/32 s 44-7/8 s 14-31/32
(310 s 1,140 s 380)
32.0 (14.5)
39.7 (18.0)
4.59 (0.13)
Total Capacity
Sensible Capacity
Latent Capacity
Air Circulation (Hi/Me/Lo)
Moisture Removal (High)
Available Voltage Range
Running Amperes
Power Input
Power Factor
EER
COP
SEER
HSPF
Compressor Locked Rotor Amperes
Fuse or Circuit Breaker Capacity
Controls / Temperature Control
Control Unit
Timer
Fan Speeds
Airflow Direction (Indoor)
BTU/h
kW
BTU/h
BTU/h
ft3/min (m3/h)
Pints/h
V
A
W
%
BTU/h/W
W/W
BTU/Wh
BTU/Wh
A
A
Indoor / Outdoor
Horizontal
Vertical
inch
(mm)
inch
(mm)
Ibs (kg)
Ibs (kg)
cu.ft (m3)
Outdoor Unit
35-13/16 s 37-1/32 s 13-3/8
(910 s 940 s 340)
42-3/8 s 40 s 16-3/8
(1,076 s 1,016 s 416)
185.2 (84.0)
207.2 (94.0)
15.88 (0.45)
DATA SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE.
Remarks: Rating conditions are:
Cooling: Indoor air temperature 80 °F DB / 67 °F WB
Outdoor air temperature 95 °F DB / 75 °F WB
9
Heating: Indoor air temperature 70 °F DB
Outdoor air temperature 47 °F DB / 43 °F WB
Indoor Unit
Outdoor Unit
CS-KE36NKU
CU-KE36NKU
< 208V >
208V Single-Phase 60Hz
Dimensions & Weight
Features
Electrical Rating
Performance
Voltage Rating
Air Filter
Compressor
Refrigerant / Amount charged at shipment
Ibs (g)
Refrigerant Control
Operation Sound
Indoor : Hi/Me/Lo/Qt*
dB-A
(*Qt = Quiet mode)
Outdoor : Hi
dB-A
Refrigerant Tubing Connections
Max. allowable tubing length at shipment
ft (m)
Refrigerant
Narrow tube
inch (mm)
Tube Diameter
Wide tube
inch (mm)
Refrigerant Tube Kit
Cooling
Heating
34,000 ( 10,900 to 34,000 ) 36,000 ( 14,000 to 36,000 )
10.0 ( 3.2 to 10.0 )
10.5 ( 4.1 to 10.5 )
20,700
13,300
630(1,070)/530(901)/412(700) 671(1,140)/559(950)/441(749)
10.64
187 to 253
21.9 ( 5.0 to 21.9 )
19.9 ( 4.5 to 19.9 )
4,000 ( 1,000 to 4,000 )
3,650 ( 900 to 3,650 )
88
88
8.50
2.89
16.0
9.0
31.0
45
Microprocessor / I.C. Thermister
Wireless Remote Control Unit
24-Hour ON or OFF Timer, 1-Hour OFF Timer
Auto and 3 steps / Auto (Hi, Me, Lo)
Manual
Auto
Washable, Anti-Mold
DC Twin Rotary (Inverter)
R410A / 6.5 (2,950)
Electric Expansion Valve
49 / 44 / 39 / 32
49 / 44 / 39 / 32
55
56
Flare Type
164 (50)
3/8 (9.52)
5/8 (15.88)
Optional
Unit Dimensions
Height s Width s Depth
Package Dimensions
Height s Width s Depth
Net
Weight
Shipping
Shipping Volume
Indoor Unit
11-13/16 s 41-15/16 s 9-1/16
(300 s 1,065 s 230)
12-7/32 s 44-7/8 s 14-31/32
(310 s 1,140 s 380)
32.0 (14.5)
39.7 (18.0)
4.59 (0.13)
Total Capacity
Sensible Capacity
Latent Capacity
Air Circulation (Hi/Me/Lo)
Moisture Removal (High)
Available Voltage Range
Running Amperes
Power Input
Power Factor
EER
COP
SEER
HSPF
Compressor Locked Rotor Amperes
Fuse or Circuit Breaker Capacity
Controls / Temperature Control
Control Unit
Timer
Fan Speeds
Airflow Direction (Indoor)
BTU/h
kW
BTU/h
BTU/h
ft3/min (m3/h)
Pints/h
V
A
W
%
BTU/h/W
W/W
BTU/Wh
BTU/Wh
A
A
Indoor / Outdoor
Horizontal
Vertical
inch
(mm)
inch
(mm)
Ibs (kg)
Ibs (kg)
cu.ft (m3)
Outdoor Unit
35-13/16 s 37-1/32 s 13-3/8
(910 s 940 s 340)
42-3/8 s 40 s 16-3/8
(1,076 s 1,016 s 416)
185.2 (84.0)
207.2 (94.0)
15.88 (0.45)
DATA SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE.
Remarks: Rating conditions are:
Cooling: Indoor air temperature 80 °F DB / 67 °F WB
Outdoor air temperature 95 °F DB / 75 °F WB
10
Heating: Indoor air temperature 70 °F DB
Outdoor air temperature 47 °F DB / 43 °F WB
2-2. Major Component Specifications
2-2-1. Indoor Unit
Indoor Unit
CS-KE30NKU
Control PCB
Part No.
Controls
Control Circuit Fuse
CB-CS-KE30NKU
Microprocessor
250V 3A
Fan
Type
Q'ty ... Dia. and Length
Cross-Flow
1 ... D3-15/16 / L32-1 (D100/L838)
inch (mm)
Fan Motor
Type
Model ... Q'ty
No. of Poles
Rough Measure RPM (Cool / Heat)
Nominal Output
Coil Resistance
(Ambient Temp. 68 °F (20 °C))
Safety Device
Type
Over-Current Protection
Over-Heat Protection
Run Capacitor
Flap Motor
Type
Model
Rating
Coil Resistance
(Ambient Temp. 77 °F (25 °C))
DC Motor
SIC-41CVJ-D847-1 ... 1
8
1,370 / 1,450
47
-
W
Ohm
Internal Controller
Yes
Yes
-
Micro F
VAC
Ohm
Stepping Motor
24BYJ48-1256
DC 12V
Each Pair of Terminal : 200 +/- 7%
ft2 (m2)
Aluminum Plate Fin / Copper Tube
1 and 2
19.5
4.55 (0.423)
Heat Exchanger Coil
Coil
Rows
Fins Per inch
Face Area
DATA SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE.
11
Indoor Unit
CS-KE36NKU
Control PCB
Part No.
Controls
Control Circuit Fuse
CB-CS-KE36NKU
Microprocessor
250V 3A
Fan
Type
Q'ty ... Dia. and Length
Cross-Flow
1 ... D3-15/16 / L32-1 (D100/L838)
inch (mm)
Fan Motor
Type
Model ... Q'ty
No. of Poles
Rough Measure RPM (Cool / Heat)
Nominal Output
Coil Resistance
(Ambient Temp. 68 °F (20 °C))
Safety Device
Type
Over-Current Protection
Over-Heat Protection
Run Capacitor
Flap Motor
Type
Model
Rating
Coil Resistance
(Ambient Temp. 77 °F (25 °C))
DC Motor
SIC-41CVJ-D847-1 ... 1
8
1,370 / 1,450
47
-
W
Ohm
Internal Controller
Yes
Yes
-
Micro F
VAC
Ohm
Stepping Motor
24BYJ48-1256
DC 12V
Each Pair of Terminal : 200 +/- 7%
ft2 (m2)
Aluminum Plate Fin / Copper Tube
1 and 2
19.5
4.55 (0.423)
Heat Exchanger Coil
Coil
Rows
Fins Per inch
Face Area
DATA SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE.
12
2-2-2. Outdoor Unit
Outdoor Unit
CU-KE30NKU
P.C.Board
Part No.
Controls
Circuit Fuse
Control P.C.B
Noise Filer P.C.B
H.I.C.Board
CR-CH3082-F
Microprocessor
400V 3.15A
POW-CH3082-B2
250V 25A
HIC-CH3072R-C1
-
Compressor
Type
Compressor Model / Nominal Output
Compressor Oil ... Amount
Pints (cc)
Coil Resistance (Ambient Temp. 77 °F (25 °C))
Ohm
DC Twin Rotary (Hermetic)
C-9RVN273H0H / 2,250W
FV68S ... 2.98 (1,400)
T - R : 0.169
T - S : 0.169
R - S : 0.169
Safety Device
CT (Peak current cut-off control)
Compressor Discharge Temp. Control
Yes
Yes
Yes
CS-7L110
Open : 230 °F (110 °C), Close : 203 °F (95 °C)
230V 30W
Operation cut-off control in abnormal ambient Temp.
Overload Relay
Run Capacitor
Model
Operation Temp.
Micro F
VAC
Crankcase Heater
Fan
Type
Q'ty ... Dia.
Propeller
1 ... D19-9/32 (D490)
inch (mm)
Fan Motor
Type
Model ... Q'ty
No. of Poles
Rough Measure RPM (Cool / Heat)
Nominal Output
Coil Resistance
(Ambient Temp. 68 °F (20 °C))
Safety Device
Type
Over- Current Protection
Over- Heat Protection
Run Capacitor
DC Motor
SIC-71FW-D8120-4A ... 1
8
750 / 750
142
W
Ohm
-
Micro F
VAC
Internal Controller
Yes
Yes
-
ft2 (m2)
Aluminum Plate Fin / Copper Tube
2
21.2
8.05 (0.748)
Heat Exchanger Coil
Coil
Rows
Fins per inch
Face Area
External Finish
Acrylic baked-on enamel finish
DATA SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE.
13
Outdoor Unit
CU-KE36NKU
P.C.Board
Part No.
Controls
Circuit Fuse
Control P.C.B
Noise Filer P.C.B
H.I.C.Board
CR-CH3682-F
Microprocessor
400V 3.15A
POW-CH3082-B2
250V 25A
HIC-CH3072R-C1
-
Compressor
Type
Compressor Model / Nominal Output
Compressor Oil ... Amount
Pints (cc)
Coil Resistance (Ambient Temp. 77 °F (25 °C))
Ohm
DC Twin Rotary (Hermetic)
C-9RVN273H0H / 2,500W
FV68S ... 2.98 (1,400)
T - R : 0.169
T - S : 0.169
R - S : 0.169
Safety Device
CT (Peak current cut-off control)
Compressor Discharge Temp. Control
Yes
Yes
Yes
CS-7L110
Open : 230 °F (110 °C), Close : 203 °F (95 °C)
230V 30W
Operation cut-off control in abnormal ambient Temp.
Overload Relay
Run Capacitor
Model
Operation Temp.
Micro F
VAC
Crankcase Heater
Fan
Type
Q'ty ... Dia.
Propeller
1 ... D19-9/32 (D490)
inch (mm)
Fan Motor
Type
Model ... Q'ty
No. of Poles
Rough Measure RPM (Cool / Heat)
Nominal Output
Coil Resistance
(Ambient Temp. 68 °F (20 °C))
Safety Device
Type
Over- Current Protection
Over- Heat Protection
Run Capacitor
DC Motor
SIC-71FW-D8120-4A ... 1
8
750 / 750
142
W
Ohm
-
Micro F
VAC
Internal Controller
Yes
Yes
-
ft2 (m2)
Aluminum Plate Fin / Copper Tube
2
21.2
8.05 (0.748)
Heat Exchanger Coil
Coil
Rows
Fins per inch
Face Area
External Finish
Acrylic baked-on enamel finish
DATA SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE.
14
2-3. Other Component Specifications
Indoor Unit
CS-KE30NKU
CS-KE36NKU
Outdoor Unit CU-KE30NKU
CU-KE36NKU
• Indoor heat exchanger sensor
(Model:PTM-D51H-S6-1)
• Compressor temp sensor
(Model:TKS335B)
• Indoor air temp sensor
(Model:KTEC-35-135-1)
10
200
Resistance (k ohm)
8
7
6
5
4
3
160
140
120
100
80
40
1
0
180
60
2
20
0
59 68 77 86 95 104
50
(10) (15) (20) (25) (30) (35) (40)
Temperature °F (°C)
32 50 68 86 104 122 140 158 176 194
(0) (10) (20) (30) (40) (50) (60) (70) (80) (90)
Temperature °F (°C)
• Outdoor air temp sensor
(Model:TKS295B)
• Outdoor heat exchanger sensor
(Model:TKS334B)
• Heat sink temp sensor (HIC Board)
(Model:TKS316B)
40
Resistance (k ohm)
Resistance (k ohm)
9
35
30
25
20
15
10
5
0
15
-4 5
14 23 32 41 50 59 68
(-20)(-15)(-10) (-5) (0) (5) (10) (15) (20)
Temperature °F (°C)
7/16
2-5/8
2-5/8
3-3/8
2-3/8
9-1/16 (230)
11-13/16 (300)
(3/32)
4-9/16
23/32
1-7/8
32
5/
3-
11-13/16
dia
.
16
7-23/32
5-1/2
1-3/32
19-9/16
17-5/16
16-11/32
3-3/4
1-9/32
2-3/4
5-9/16
3-3/4
5-3/16
22-3/8
17-21/32
16-11/32
17-23/32
Narrow tube dia. 3/8" (9.52)
Wide tube dia. 5/8" (15.88)
15-1/8
6-7/32
7-25/32
1-27/32
25/32
7-7/8
9-3/32
5-27/32
.3
dia
2
-5/
3
4-9/16
1-15/32
2-3/32
2-11/16
CS-KE30NKU
CS-KE36NKU
1-7/8
2-3/8
Indoor Unit
41-15/16 (1065)
3. DIMENSIONAL DATA
Unit: inch(mm)
(852-0-0010-196-00-0)
37-1/32 (940)
1/2
3/4
2-3/8
2-17/32
2-5/32
13-3/8 (340)
16-5/32
14-31/32
Refrigerant tubing joint (Gas tube)
Flare connection dia.5/8" (15.88)
Refrigerant tubing joint (Liquid tube)
Flare connection dia.3/8" (9.52)
1-15/16
1-27/32
1/2
13-9/32
23/32
35-13/16 (910)
1-1/32
11-13/32
2-3/8
2-3/8
3-3/8
2-17/32
3/4
2-ID:1-1/4 holes (holes for drain)
Of the 4-ID:1-1/4 holes, use 1 of 2 holes
specified for drain use to install the port.
Use rubber plugs to seal the remaining 3 holes.
14-11/32
8-5/8 2-15/16 2-15/16
Wiring outlet
(knock-out holes
dia.1-3/8, 1-3/32, 7/8, 1/2)
4-1/8
4-11/32
4-11/32
25-31/32
13/32
2-25/32
1-3/16
4-11/32
1-27/32
1-3/16
2-25/32
Wiring outlet
(knock-out holes
dia.1-3/8, 1-3/32, 7/8, 1/2)
1-15/16
19/32
6-23/32
17
31/32
4-3/4
6-11/6
Unit: inch(mm)
(852-0-0010-194-00-1)
2-5/32
7/16
1-3/16
Outdoor Unit CU-KE30NKU
CU-KE36NKU
21/32
4. REFRIGERANT FLOW DIAGRAM
CS-KE30NKU
CS-KE36NKU
Outdoor Unit CU-KE30NKU
CU-KE36NKU
Indoor unit
Outdoor unit
Wide tube
O.D
5/8"
(15.88 mm)
Sub
Main
Accumulator Accumulator
Wide tube
service
valve
High pressure
switch
H.P.
Muffler
Heat exchanger
4-way
valve
Heat exchanger
Indoor Unit
Compressor
4-1. Refrigerant Flow Diagram
Narrow tube
O.D.
3/8"
(9.52 mm)
Electric
expansion
valve
Narrow
tube
service
valve
M
Strainer
Cooling cycle
(Defrosting cycle)
Heating cycle
18
5. PERFORMANCE DATA
5-1. Temperature Charts
Indoor Unit
CS-KE30NKU
Outdoor Unit CU-KE30NKU
Cooling Characteristics (RH : 46%, Indoor fan speed : High fan) (60Hz, 230V)
Low pressure at wide tube service valve
psig(MPaG)
(1) Low pressure performance chart
Lo fan
Hi Fan
174
(1.2)
0°C)
F (3
.86°
p
m
ir Te
C)
or A
(27°
Indo
80°F
C)
(24°
75°F
159
(1.1)
145
(1.0)
131
(0.9)
117
(0.8)
104
(0.7)
-4
(-20)
5
(-15)
14
(-10)
23
(-5)
32
(0)
41
(5)
50
(10)
59
(15)
68
(20)
77
(25)
86
(30)
95
(35)
104
(40)
95
(35)
104
(40)
95
(35)
104
(40)
Outdoor inlet air DB temp. °F(°C)
(2) Operating current performance chart
28
Lo fan
26
Hi Fan
Operating current (A)
24
22
20
18
C)
(30°
6°F
°C)
mp.8
7
e
2
T
(
ir
80°F
or A
C)
Indo
(24°
75°F
16
14
12
10
-4
(-20)
5
(-15)
14
(-10)
23
(-5)
32
(0)
41
(5)
50
(10)
59
(15)
68
(20)
77
(25)
86
(30)
Outdoor inlet air DB temp. °F(°C)
Indoor discharge air temperature °F(°C)
(3) Indoor discharge air performance chart
64.4 (18)
Lo fan
Hi Fan
60.8 (16)
57.2 (14)
53.6 (12)
or
o
Ind
50.0 (10)
46.4 (8)
Air
Te
(30
)
°C
(27
F
°
80
)
°C
(24
F
°
75
42.8 (6)
-4
(-20)
)
°C
°F
.86
mp
5
(-15)
14
(-10)
23
(-5)
32
(0)
41
(5)
50
(10)
59
(15)
68
(20)
77
(25)
86
(30)
Outdoor inlet air DB temp. °F(°C)
NOTE
• Check each performance value in test-run mode. Electrical performance values represent a combined indoor/outdoor value.
19
Indoor Unit
CS-KE30NKU
Outdoor Unit CU-KE30NKU
Heating Characteristics (RH : 46%, Indoor fan speed : High fan) (60Hz, 230V)
High pressure at wide tube service valve
psig (MPaG)
(1) High pressure performance chart
494
(3.4)
421
(2.9)
C)
23°
°F (
3
7
.
mp
ir te
)
or a
1°C
Indo
F (2
70°
)
7°C
F (1
63°
348
(2.4)
275
(1.9) 23
(Ð5)
32
41
50
59
68
(0)
(5)
(10)
(15)
(20)
Outdoor inlet air DB temp. °F(°C)
77
(25)
(2) Operating current performance chart
19
Operating current (A)
18
17
16
15
)
°C
(23
F
°
)
3
°C
p.7
(21
tem
F
r
°
i
)
70
ra
°C
oo
(17
Ind
°F
3
6
14
13
23
(Ð5)
Indoor discharge air temperature °F(°C)
(3) Indoor discharge air performance chart
131(55)
122(50)
32
41
50
59
68
(0)
(5)
(10)
(15)
(20)
Outdoor inlet air DB temp. °F(°C)
77
(25)
°C)
(23
°F
3
7
.
mp
r te
)
r ai
o
1° C
o
Ind
F (2
70°
)
7°C
F (1
63°
113(45)
104(40)
95(35)
86(30)
23
(Ð5)
32
41
50
59
68
(0)
(5)
(10)
(15)
(20)
Outdoor inlet air DB temp. °F(°C)
77
(25)
NOTE
• Check each performance value in test-run mode. Electrical performance values represent a combined indoor/outdoor value.
• Overload prevention operates to protect the air conditioner when outdoor ambient temperature becomes extremely high in
heating mode. (Refer to "7-2. Protective Functions Overload prevention during heating.")
20
Indoor Unit
CS-KE36NKU
Outdoor Unit CU-KE36NKU
Cooling Characteristics (RH : 46%, Indoor fan speed : High fan) (60Hz, 230V)
Low pressure at wide tube service valve
psig(MPaG)
(1) Low pressure performance chart
Lo fan
174
(1.2)
159
(1.1)
Hi Fan
)
(30°C
.86°F
p
m
e
T
)
r Air
(27°C
Indoo
80°F
)
(24°C
75°F
145
(1.0)
131
(0.9)
117
(0.8)
104
(0.7)
-4
(-20)
5
(-15)
14
(-10)
23
(-5)
32
(0)
41
(5)
50
(10)
59
(15)
68
(20)
77
(25)
86
(30)
95
(35)
104
(40)
95
(35)
104
(40)
95
(35)
104
(40)
Outdoor inlet air DB temp. °F(°C)
(2) Operating current performance chart
28
Lo fan
26
Hi Fan
Operating current (A)
24
22
20
°C)
F (30
p.86°
m
)
e
T
°
(27 C
r Air
80°F
Indoo
)
C
°
4
2
(
75°F
18
16
14
12
10
-4
(-20)
5
(-15)
14
(-10)
23
(-5)
32
(0)
41
(5)
50
(10)
59
(15)
68
(20)
77
(25)
86
(30)
Outdoor inlet air DB temp. °F(°C)
Indoor discharge air temperature °F(°C)
(3) Indoor discharge air performance chart
64.4 (18)
Lo fan
Hi Fan
60.8 (16)
57.2 (14)
)
°C
53.6 (12)
°F
50.0 (10)
or
o
Ind
46.4 (8)
Air
.86
mp
(30
Te
C)
27°
F(
80°
)
°C
42.8 (6)
5°F
(24
7
-4
(-20)
5
(-15)
14
(-10)
23
(-5)
32
(0)
41
(5)
50
(10)
59
(15)
68
(20)
77
(25)
86
(30)
Outdoor inlet air DB temp. °F(°C)
NOTE
• Check each performance value in test-run mode. Electrical performance values represent a combined indoor/outdoor value.
21
Indoor Unit
CS-KE36NKU
Outdoor Unit CU-KE36NKU
Heating Characteristics (RH : 46%, Indoor fan speed : High fan) (60Hz, 230V)
High pressure at wide tube service valve
psig (MPaG)
(1) High pressure performance chart
494
(3.4)
421
(2.9)
°C)
(23
°F
3
7
.
mp
r te
r ai
o
o
)
Ind
1°C
F (2
°
0
7
)
7°C
F (1
63°
348
(2.4)
275
(1.9) 23
(Ð5)
32
41
50
59
68
(0)
(5)
(10)
(15)
(20)
Outdoor inlet air DB temp. °F(°C)
77
(25)
(2) Operating current performance chart
22
Operating current (A)
21
20
19
18
17
)
°C
(23
F
3°
p.7
tem
r
i
)
ra
°C
oo
(21
Ind
°F
0
)
7
°C
(17
°F
3
6
16
23
(Ð5)
Indoor discharge air temperature °F(°C)
(3) Indoor discharge air performance chart
131(55)
122(50)
113(45)
32
41
50
59
68
(0)
(5)
(10)
(15)
(20)
Outdoor inlet air DB temp. °F(°C)
77
(25)
°C)
(23
°F
3
7
.
mp
r te
r ai
o
o
C)
Ind
21°
F(
°
0
7
C)
17°
F(
63°
104(40)
95(35)
86(30)
23
(Ð5)
32
41
50
59
68
(0)
(5)
(10)
(15)
(20)
Outdoor inlet air DB temp. °F(°C)
77
(25)
NOTE
• Check each performance value in test-run mode. Electrical performance values represent a combined indoor/outdoor value.
• Overload prevention operates to protect the air conditioner when outdoor ambient temperature becomes extremely high in
heating mode. (Refer to "7-2. Protective Functions Overload prevention during heating.")
22
5-2. Cooling Capacity
Indoor Unit
: CS-KE30NKU
Outdoor Unit : CU-KE30NKU
Power Supply : 230V Single Phase 60Hz
< Cooling Capacity >
RATING CAPACITY:
30,600 BTU/h
INDOOR
o
o
ENT. TEMP. F ( C)
WB
59
(15.0)
63
(17.2)
67
(19.4)
71
(21.7)
75
(23.9)
72
76
80
84
88
72
76
80
84
88
72
76
80
84
88
76
80
84
88
630 CFM
OUTDOOR
o
o
AMBIENT TEMP. F ( C)
DB
72
76
80
84
88
AIR FLOW RATE:
65
(18.3)
75
(23.9)
85
(29.4)
95
(35.0)
105
(40.6)
115
(46.1)
TC
CI
26,540
2.07
27,120
2.43
27,710
2.79
27,910
3.01
24,890
3.04
17,310
2.40
(22.2)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
19,190
21,510
23,960
26,280
26,540
19,430
21,880
24,330
26,650
27,120
19,800
22,120
24,570
26,890
27,710
19,920
22,250
24,690
27,020
27,910
18,330
20,660
23,100
24,890
24,890
14,660
16,990
17,310
17,310
17,310
(22.2)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
TC
CI
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
31,580
2.12
18,330
20,660
23,100
25,430
27,750
30,910
2.48
17,970
20,290
22,740
25,060
27,510
30,160
2.85
17,600
19,920
22,370
24,690
27,020
29,630
3.07
17,360
19,680
22,120
24,450
26,770
25,270
3.04
15,150
17,480
20,050
22,370
24,690
17,560
2.40
11,730
14,050
16,500
17,560
17,560
(22.2)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
TC
CI
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
32,420
2.17
15,150
17,480
19,920
22,250
24,570
31,780
2.55
14,790
17,110
19,560
22,000
24,330
31,050
2.93
14,420
16,870
19,310
21,640
23,960
# 30,600
3.14
14,300
16,620
19,070
21,390
23,710
25,550
3.04
12,100
14,420
16,870
19,190
21,510
17,760
2.40
8,920
11,240
13,690
16,010
17,760
(22.2)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
TC
CI
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
33,130
2.24
11,730
14,050
16,500
18,820
21,150
32,540
2.63
11,480
13,810
16,250
18,580
20,900
31,840
3.02
11,120
13,440
15,890
18,330
20,660
31,490
3.22
11,000
13,320
15,770
18,210
20,530
25,710
3.04
8,670
11,120
13,560
15,890
18,210
17,880
2.40
5,860
8,310
10,750
13,070
15,400
TC
33,630
33,090
32,430
32,190
25,730
17,900
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
10,750
13,200
15,520
17,840
10,510
12,950
15,280
17,720
10,260
12,710
15,030
17,480
10,140
12,590
15,030
17,360
7,940
10,380
12,710
15,030
5,370
7,820
10,140
12,590
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
TC : Total Cooling Capacity (BTU/h) SHC : Sensible Heat Capacity (BTU/h)
NOTE
1. Rating conditions (#) : Indoor Unit Entering Air Temp. 80 °F (26.7 °C) DB / 67 °F (19.4 °C) WB
: Outdoor Ambient Temp. 95 °F (35 °C) DB
2. Above data does not take Freeze Prevention Protection during cooling operation into account.
For this reason, the value may vary from the actual cooling characteristics.
3. Above data represents the value when the operation frequency of a compressor is fixed.
23
Indoor Unit
: CS-KE36NKU
Outdoor Unit : CU-KE36NKU
Power Supply : 230V Single Phase 60Hz
< Cooling Capacity >
RATING CAPACITY:
34,000 BTU/h
INDOOR
o
o
ENT. TEMP. F ( C)
WB
59
(15.0)
63
(17.2)
67
(19.4)
71
(21.7)
75
(23.9)
72
76
80
84
88
72
76
80
84
88
72
76
80
84
88
76
80
84
88
(22.2)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
(22.2)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
(22.2)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
(22.2)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
630 CFM
OUTDOOR
o
o
AMBIENT TEMP. F ( C)
DB
72
76
80
84
88
AIR FLOW RATE:
65
(18.3)
75
(23.9)
85
(29.4)
95
(35.0)
105
(40.6)
115
(46.1)
TC
27,450
28,140
28,840
29,040
24,650
16,770
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
19,680
22,000
24,450
26,770
27,450
20,050
22,370
24,820
27,140
28,140
20,410
22,740
25,180
27,510
28,840
20,530
22,860
25,300
27,630
29,040
18,210
20,530
22,980
24,650
24,650
14,420
16,740
16,770
16,770
16,770
TC
35,010
34,360
33,600
33,100
24,850
16,910
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
20,170
22,490
24,940
27,260
29,580
19,800
22,120
24,570
26,890
29,220
19,310
21,760
24,200
26,530
28,850
19,070
21,390
23,840
26,280
28,610
15,030
17,360
19,800
22,120
24,450
11,480
13,810
16,250
16,910
16,910
TC
35,720
35,120
34,400
# 34,000
24,930
16,970
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
16,620
19,070
21,510
23,840
26,160
16,380
18,700
21,150
23,590
25,920
16,010
18,330
20,900
23,230
25,550
15,890
18,210
20,660
22,980
25,300
11,730
14,180
16,620
18,940
21,270
8,670
11,000
13,440
15,770
16,970
TC
36,270
35,710
35,040
34,780
24,870
16,950
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
13,070
15,400
17,840
20,170
22,490
12,830
15,150
17,600
19,920
22,250
12,460
14,790
17,360
19,680
22,000
12,340
14,790
17,230
19,560
21,880
8,430
10,750
13,200
15,520
17,840
5,610
7,940
10,380
12,710
15,030
TC
36,560
36,070
35,450
34,630
24,680
16,830
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
11,850
14,300
16,620
18,940
11,610
14,050
16,500
18,820
11,360
13,810
16,250
18,580
11,120
13,560
15,890
18,210
7,570
10,020
12,340
14,660
5,130
7,570
9,900
12,220
TC : Total Cooling Capacity (BTU/h) SHC : Sensible Heat Capacity (BTU/h)
NOTE
1. Rating conditions (#) : Indoor Unit Entering Air Temp. 80 °F (26.7 °C) DB / 67 °F (19.4 °C) WB
: Outdoor Ambient Temp. 95 °F (35 °C) DB
2. Above data does not take Freeze Prevention Protection during cooling operation into account.
For this reason, the value may vary from the actual cooling characteristics.
3. Above data represents the value when the operation frequency of a compressor is fixed.
24
5-3. Cooling Capacity (Low Ambient)
Indoor Unit
: CS-KE30NKU
Outdoor Unit : CU-KE30NKU
Power Supply : 230V Single Phase 60Hz
< Cooling Capacity (Low Ambient) >
RATING CAPACITY:
INDOOR
o
o
ENT. TEMP. F ( C)
WB
DB
59
(15.0)
63
(17.2)
67
(19.4)
71
(21.7)
75
(23.9)
72
76
80
84
88
(22.2)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
72
76
80
84
88
(22.2)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
72
76
80
84
88
(22.2)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
72
76
80
84
88
(22.2)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
76
80
84
88
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
30,600 BTU/h
AIR FLOW RATE:
OUTDOOR
o
o
AMBIENT TEMP. F ( C)
5
15
25
35
(-15.0)
(-9.4)
(-3.9)
(1.7)
30,060
29,930
29,780
29,590
1.01
630 CFM
45
(7.2)
29,330
1.33
55
(12.8)
29,070
TC
0
(-17.8)
30,120
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
TC
CI
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
TC
CI
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
TC
21,150
23,470
25,920
28,240
30,120
30,390
0.12
17,720
20,050
22,490
24,820
27,140
30,490
0.20
14,180
16,500
19,070
21,390
23,710
30,370
21,150
23,470
25,920
28,240
30,060
30,360
0.25
17,720
20,050
22,490
24,820
27,140
30,480
0.33
14,180
16,500
18,940
21,390
23,710
30,380
21,020
23,350
25,790
28,120
29,930
30,270
0.52
17,600
19,920
22,370
24,820
27,140
30,450
0.60
14,180
16,500
18,940
21,390
23,710
30,410
23,230
25,550
27,870
29,780
29,780
30,170
0.79
23,230
25,550
27,870
30,170
30,170
30,400
0.86
23,230
25,550
27,870
30,200
30,400
30,430
20,780
23,230
25,670
27,990
29,590
30,040
1.06
17,480
19,800
22,370
24,690
27,020
30,330
1.13
14,180
16,500
18,940
21,270
23,590
30,420
20,660
22,980
25,430
27,870
29,330
29,820
1.38
17,360
19,800
22,250
24,570
26,890
30,160
1.45
14,050
16,380
18,820
21,150
23,590
30,310
20,530
22,860
25,300
27,630
29,070
29,610
1.66
17,360
19,680
22,120
24,450
26,770
30,020
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
TC
CI
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
10,510
12,950
15,400
17,720
20,050
30,030
0.42
9,410
11,850
14,180
16,500
10,510
12,950
15,400
17,720
20,050
30,080
0.55
9,410
11,850
14,180
16,620
10,510
12,950
15,400
17,720
20,050
30,170
0.79
9,410
11,850
14,300
16,620
23,230
25,550
27,870
30,200
30,430
30,240
1.04
25,550
27,870
30,200
30,240
10,630
12,950
15,400
17,720
20,050
30,310
1.30
9,530
11,970
14,300
16,620
10,510
12,830
15,280
17,720
20,050
30,250
1.62
9,530
11,970
14,300
16,620
10,510
12,830
15,280
17,600
20,050
30,270
1.89
9,530
11,970
14,300
16,620
14,050
16,380
18,820
21,150
23,470
30,250
TC : Total Cooling Capacity (BTU/h) SHC : Sensible Heat Capacity (BTU/h)
NOTE
1. Above data does not take Freeze Prevention Protection during cooling operation into account.
For this reason, the value may vary from the actual cooling characteristics.
2. Above data represents the value when the operation frequency of a compressor is fixed.
25
Indoor Unit
: CS-KE36NKU
Outdoor Unit : CU-KE36NKU
Power Supply : 230V Single Phase 60Hz
< Cooling Capacity (Low Ambient) >
RATING CAPACITY:
INDOOR
o
o
ENT. TEMP. F ( C)
WB
DB
59
(15.0)
63
(17.2)
67
(19.4)
71
(21.7)
75
(23.9)
34,000 BTU/h
TC
0
(-17.8)
30,900
AIR FLOW RATE:
OUTDOOR
o
o
AMBIENT TEMP. F ( C)
5
15
25
35
(-15.0)
(-9.4)
(-3.9)
(1.7)
30,870
30,800
30,710
30,590
630 CFM
45
(7.2)
30,400
55
(12.8)
30,210
72
76
80
84
88
(22.2)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
TC
21,510
23,960
26,400
28,730
30,900
31,010
21,510
23,840
26,400
28,730
30,870
31,010
21,510
23,840
26,280
28,610
30,800
30,990
23,230
25,550
27,870
30,200
30,710
30,950
21,390
23,710
26,160
28,480
30,590
30,890
21,270
23,590
26,040
28,480
30,400
30,750
21,150
23,470
25,920
28,360
30,210
30,620
72
76
80
84
88
(22.2)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
TC
17,970
20,410
22,860
25,180
27,510
30,910
17,970
20,410
22,860
25,180
27,510
30,940
17,970
20,290
22,740
25,180
27,510
30,980
23,230
25,550
27,870
30,200
30,950
31,000
17,970
20,290
22,740
25,060
27,380
31,010
17,840
20,170
22,610
25,060
27,380
30,930
17,840
20,170
22,610
24,940
27,260
30,880
72
76
80
84
88
(22.2)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
TC
14,420
16,740
19,190
21,510
23,840
30,570
14,420
16,740
19,190
21,510
23,960
30,620
14,420
16,740
19,190
21,640
23,960
30,730
23,230
25,550
27,870
30,200
31,000
30,820
14,420
16,740
19,190
21,640
23,960
30,910
14,420
16,740
19,190
21,510
23,960
30,900
14,420
16,740
19,190
21,510
23,840
30,930
72
76
80
84
88
(22.2)
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
TC
10,630
12,950
15,400
17,720
20,170
30,010
10,630
12,950
15,400
17,840
20,170
30,090
10,750
13,070
15,520
17,840
20,170
30,260
23,230
25,550
27,870
30,200
30,820
30,430
10,750
13,070
15,520
17,970
20,290
30,590
10,750
13,070
15,520
17,970
20,290
30,650
10,750
13,070
15,520
17,970
20,290
30,770
76
80
84
88
(24.4)
(26.7)
(28.9)
(31.1)
SHC
SHC
SHC
SHC
9,410
11,850
14,180
16,500
9,410
11,850
14,180
16,620
9,530
11,970
14,300
16,620
25,550
27,870
30,200
30,430
9,650
12,100
14,420
16,740
9,650
12,100
14,420
16,740
9,650
12,100
14,420
16,870
TC : Total Cooling Capacity (BTU/h) SHC : Sensible Heat Capacity (BTU/h)
NOTE
1. Above data does not take Freeze Prevention Protection during cooling operation into account.
For this reason, the value may vary from the actual cooling characteristics.
2. Above data represents the value when the operation frequency of a compressor is fixed.
26
5-4. Heating Capacity
Indoor Unit
: CS-KE30NKU
Outdoor Unit : CU-KE30NKU
Power Supply : 230V Single Phase 60Hz
< Heating Capacity >
RATING CAPACITY:
33,000 BTU/h
OUTDOOR
o
o
ENT. TEMP. F ( C)
3 (-16.1)
8 (-13.3)
13 (-10.6)
18 (-7.8)
23 (-5.0)
28 (-2.2)
33 (0.6)
38 (3.3)
43 (6.1)
48 (8.9)
53 (11.7)
58 (14.4)
63 (17.2)
65 (18.3)
671 CFM
INDOOR
o
o
AMBIENT TEMP. F ( C)
WB
0 (-17.8)
AIR FLOW RATE:
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
60
(15.6)
65
(18.3)
70
(21.1)
75
(23.9)
80
(26.7)
18,060
1.77
18,670
1.80
20,120
1.87
21,640
1.95
23,320
2.04
25,100
2.14
26,960
2.25
28,900
2.36
30,830
2.48
32,880
2.61
34,980
2.75
37,120
3.08
39,210
3.06
41,380
3.24
42,230
3.32
18,120
1.85
18,730
1.88
20,190
1.96
21,710
2.05
23,390
2.15
25,170
2.26
27,030
2.37
28,970
2.49
30,900
2.62
32,950
2.76
35,050
2.91
37,180
3.26
39,260
3.25
41,410
3.44
41,840
3.53
18,170
1.93
18,780
1.97
20,240
2.06
21,770
2.15
23,450
2.26
25,230
2.37
27,090
2.50
29,030
2.63
30,950
2.77
# 33,000
2.92
35,090
3.08
37,220
3.26
38,650
3.44
38,650
3.53
38,650
3.53
18,210
2.01
18,820
2.05
20,280
2.15
21,810
2.25
23,500
2.37
25,280
2.49
27,140
2.63
29,070
2.77
30,990
2.91
33,030
3.08
35,120
3.25
35,450
3.27
35,450
3.27
35,340
3.27
35,250
3.27
18,240
2.09
18,850
2.14
20,320
2.24
21,840
2.35
23,530
2.47
25,310
2.61
27,160
2.75
29,090
2.90
30,500
3.01
30,830
3.01
31,060
3.01
31,180
3.01
31,180
3.01
31,050
3.01
30,960
3.01
TH : Total Heating Capacity (BTU/h)
NOTE
1. Rating conditions (#) : Indoor Unit Entering Air Temp. 70 °F (21.1 °C) DB
: Outdoor Ambient Temp. 47 °F (8.3 °C) DB / 43 °F (6.1 °C) WB
2. Above data does not take Defrost Operation, Overload Prevention Protection, and/or Cold Air
Prevention Protection during heating operation into account. For this reason, the value may vary
from the actual heating characteristics.
3. Above data represents the value when the operation frequency of a compressor is fixed.
27
Indoor Unit
: CS-KE36NKU
Outdoor Unit : CU-KE36NKU
Power Supply : 230V Single Phase 60Hz
< Heating Capacity >
RATING CAPACITY:
36,000 BTU/h
OUTDOOR
o
o
ENT. TEMP. F ( C)
3 (-16.1)
8 (-13.3)
13 (-10.6)
18 (-7.8)
23 (-5.0)
28 (-2.2)
33 (0.6)
38 (3.3)
43 (6.1)
48 (8.9)
53 (11.7)
58 (14.4)
63 (17.2)
65 (18.3)
671 CFM
INDOOR
o
o
AMBIENT TEMP. F ( C)
WB
0 (-17.8)
AIR FLOW RATE:
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
TH
CI
60
(15.6)
65
(18.3)
70
(21.1)
75
(23.9)
80
(26.7)
19,760
2.08
20,420
2.11
21,990
2.20
23,630
2.30
25,440
2.42
27,360
2.54
29,370
2.68
31,460
2.82
33,540
2.97
35,760
3.14
38,030
3.32
40,340
3.72
42,580
3.73
44,920
3.96
44,920
4.03
19,860
2.17
20,510
2.21
22,090
2.31
23,730
2.42
25,560
2.54
27,480
2.68
29,490
2.82
31,590
2.98
33,670
3.14
35,890
3.32
38,160
3.51
40,460
3.53
41,040
3.78
40,770
3.78
40,610
3.78
19,940
2.26
20,600
2.31
22,180
2.41
23,830
2.53
25,660
2.67
27,590
2.81
29,600
2.97
31,700
3.13
33,780
3.31
# 36,000
3.50
36,450
3.53
36,500
3.53
36,420
3.53
36,160
3.53
36,020
3.53
20,010
2.36
20,670
2.40
22,260
2.52
23,920
2.65
25,750
2.79
27,680
2.94
29,700
3.11
31,560
3.27
31,900
3.27
32,150
3.27
32,300
3.27
32,330
3.27
32,230
3.27
32,000
3.27
31,870
3.27
20,080
2.45
20,740
2.50
22,330
2.62
23,990
2.76
25,820
2.91
27,140
3.01
27,580
3.01
27,940
3.01
28,210
3.01
28,410
3.01
28,520
3.01
28,530
3.01
28,430
3.01
28,210
3.01
28,090
3.01
TH : Total Heating Capacity (BTU/h)
NOTE
1. Rating conditions (#) : Indoor Unit Entering Air Temp. 70 °F (21.1 °C) DB
: Outdoor Ambient Temp. 47 °F (8.3 °C) DB / 43 °F (6.1 °C) WB
2. Above data does not take Defrost Operation, Overload Prevention Protection, and/or Cold Air
Prevention Protection during heating operation into account. For this reason, the value may vary
from the actual heating characteristics.
3. Above data represents the value when the operation frequency of a compressor is fixed.
28
5-5. Air Throw Distance Charts
Indoor Unit
Cooling
CS-KE30NKU
Room air temp.:80°F (26.7°C)
Fan speed:High
Horizontal distance (ft.)
0
5
10
15
20
25
30
25
30
Axis air velocity (ft./sec.)
Vertical distance (ft.)
0
5
10
15
: Flap angle 0 ,
: Flap angle 30 ,
Heating
: Axis air velocity 0
: Axis air velocity 30
Room air temp.:70°F (21.1°C)
Fan speed:High
Horizontal distance (ft.)
0
5
10
15
20
Axis air velocity (ft./sec.)
Vertical distance (ft.)
0
5
10
15
: Flap angle 45 ,
: Flap angle 60 ,
: Axis air velocity 45
: Axis air velocity 60
29
Indoor Unit
Cooling
CS-KE36NKU
Room air temp.:80°F (26.7°C)
Fan speed:High
Horizontal distance (ft.)
0
5
10
15
20
25
30
Axis air velocity (ft./sec.)
Vertical distance (ft.)
0
5
10
15
: Flap angle 0 ,
: Flap angle 30 ,
Heating
: Axis air velocity 0
: Axis air velocity 30
Room air temp.:70°F (21.1°C)
Fan speed:High
Horizontal distance (ft.)
0
5
10
15
20
25
Axis air velocity (ft./sec.)
Vertical distance (ft.)
0
5
10
15
: Flap angle 45 ,
: Flap angle 60 ,
: Axis air velocity 45
: Axis air velocity 60
30
30
6. ELECTRICAL DATA
6-1. Electrical Characteristics
Indoor Unit
CS-KE30NKU
Outdoor Unit CU-KE30NKU
(1) Voltage:230V
< 230V >
Cooling
Indoor
Fan Motor
Performance at
Rating conditions
Rating conditions:
Running amp.
Power input
Indoor air temperature:
Outdoor air temperature:
A
W
0.4
39
UnitOutdoor Unit
Fan Motor + Compressor
230V Single-phase 60Hz
16.1
3,251
Complete Unit
16.5
3,290
80 °F (26.7 °C) DB / 67 °F (19.4 °C) WB
95 °F (35 °C) DB
Heating
Indoor
Fan Motor
Performance at
Rating conditions
Rating conditions:
Running amp.
Power input
Indoor air temperature
Outdoor air temperature
A
W
0.5
43
UnitOutdoor Unit
Fan Motor + Compressor
230V Single-phase 60Hz
14.8
3,027
Complete Unit
15.3
3,070
70 °F (21.1 °C) DB
47 °F (8.3 °C) DB / 43 °F (6.1 °C) WB
(2) Voltage:208V
< 208V >
Cooling
Indoor
Fan Motor
Performance at
Rating conditions
Rating conditions:
Running amp.
Power input
Indoor air temperature:
Outdoor air temperature:
A
W
0.4
39
UnitOutdoor Unit
Fan Motor + Compressor
208V Single-phase 60Hz
17.6
3,251
Complete Unit
18.0
3,290
80 °F (26.7 °C) DB / 67 °F (19.4 °C) WB
95 °F (35 °C) DB
Heating
Indoor
Fan Motor
Performance at
Rating conditions
Rating conditions:
Running amp.
Power input
Indoor air temperature
Outdoor air temperature
A
W
0.5
43
UnitOutdoor Unit
Fan Motor + Compressor
208V Single-phase 60Hz
16.3
3,027
70 °F (21.1 °C) DB
47 °F (8.3 °C) DB / 43 °F (6.1 °C) WB
31
Complete Unit
16.8
3,070
Indoor Unit
CS-KE36NKU
Outdoor Unit CU-KE36NKU
(1) Voltage:230V
< 230V >
Cooling
Indoor
Fan Motor
Performance at
Rating conditions
Rating conditions:
Running amp.
Power input
Indoor air temperature:
Outdoor air temperature:
A
W
0.4
39
UnitOutdoor Unit
Fan Motor + Compressor
230V Single-phase 60Hz
19.6
3,961
Complete Unit
20.0
4,000
80 °F (26.7 °C) DB / 67 °F (19.4 °C) WB
95 °F (35 °C) DB
Heating
Indoor
Fan Motor
Performance at
Rating conditions
Rating conditions:
Running amp.
Power input
Indoor air temperature
Outdoor air temperature
A
W
0.5
43
UnitOutdoor Unit
Fan Motor + Compressor
230V Single-phase 60Hz
17.7
3,607
Complete Unit
18.2
3,650
70 °F (21.1 °C) DB
47 °F (8.3 °C) DB / 43 °F (6.1 °C) WB
(2) Voltage:208V
< 208V >
Cooling
Indoor
Fan Motor
Performance at
Rating conditions
Rating conditions:
Running amp.
Power input
Indoor air temperature:
Outdoor air temperature:
A
W
0.4
39
UnitOutdoor Unit
Fan Motor + Compressor
208V Single-phase 60Hz
21.5
3,961
Complete Unit
21.9
4,000
80 °F (26.7 °C) DB / 67 °F (19.4 °C) WB
95 °F (35 °C) DB
Heating
Indoor
Fan Motor
Performance at
Rating conditions
Rating conditions:
Running amp.
Power input
Indoor air temperature
Outdoor air temperature
A
W
0.5
43
UnitOutdoor Unit
Fan Motor + Compressor
208V Single-phase 60Hz
19.4
3,607
70 °F (21.1 °C) DB
47 °F (8.3 °C) DB / 43 °F (6.1 °C) WB
32
Complete Unit
19.9
3,650
6-2. Electric Wiring Diagrams
CS-KE30NKU
CS-KE36NKU
TERMINAL BASE
BLK
WHT
RED
GRN/YEL
EVAPORATOR
GND
1
2
3
U1
U2
TO OUTDOOR UNIT
GND
+
+
+
AC IN COM
M
FLAP MOTOR
RED
ORG
YEL
PNK
BLU
1
2
3
4
5
GRN
1 1 GND
2 2 2P (WHT)
1
2
3
4
LAMP
9P (WHT) 5
6
7
8
9
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
WHT
BLK
BLK
BLK
BLK
BLK
BLK
BLK
BLK
CONTROLLER
PL ELEC J-B
RED
M
SI
1
2
3 FLAP
5P (WHT)
4
5
BLK
WHT
YEL
BLU
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
1
2
3
4 DCM
7P (WHT)
5
6
7
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
IND LAMP ASSY
Indoor Unit
OPERATION SW
COIL 1 1
2P (WHT) 2 2
BLK
BLK
COIL THERMISTOR
ROOM THERMISTOR
FAN MOTOR
1
2 S-LINK (RAC)
3 4P (BLU)
4
1
ROOM/UV 2
4P (WHT) 3
4
1
2
3
4
BLK
BLK
T10
6P (BLU)
1 2 3 4 5 6
8FA2-5251-12400-1
33
Outdoor Unit CU-KE30NKU
CU-KE36NKU
REACTANCE
1P-CONNECTOR(WHT)
1 1
BLK
w
w
L1
L2
E2
E
w U
25A
CONTROLLER
COMPRESSOR
MOTOR
BLU
BRN
WHT
ORG
*ELEC SYSTEM ASSY
BLK
ACIN2 w
WHT
SI-A w
RED
1
2
BLK
5
WHT
6
L
POWER
SUPPLY
1 2 3 4 5
1 2 3 4 5
HIGH PRESSURE
SWITCH
1 1
BLK
2 2
BLK
2P-CONNECTOR (BLK)
MAGNETIC COIL
FAN MOTOR
WHT
WHT
GND
4
N
MV0
FM
OVERLOAD RELAY
(OLR)
ACIN1 w
ORG
RED
GRY
WHT
YEL
1 2 3 4 5 6 7
1 2 3 4 5 6 7
RED
OUT DOOR
THERMISTOR
W
BLU
BRN
WHT
ORG
1 2 3 4 5
1 2 3 4 5
RED
MV0
1 2 3 4 5 6 7
7P-CONNECTOR (WHT)
DCFM
1 2 3 4
1 2 3 4
YEL
COIL/OUTDOOR
1 2 3 4
1 2 3 4
BLK
BLK
A-TH
1 2
1 2
CM
TERMINAL
PLATE
FERRITE CORE
3
COMP
YEL
COIL
THERMISTOR
WHT
WHT
3P-CONNECTOR (WHT)
RED(PINK)
RED(PINK)
WHT
WHT
BLU
BLU
FERRITE
CORE
COMPRESSOR
THERMISTOR
BLK
BLK
U
V
GRN
w
w V
w W
1 2 3
1 2 3
BLK
TO INDOOR UNIT
HEATER1 HEATER0
4
GND
w
1
5
WHT
WHT
w
POWER RELAY
6
1 2
1 2
GRN
WHT
2P-CONNECTOR
(WHT)
WHT
w
1P-CONNECTOR(WHT)
1 1
CRANKCASE
HEATER
WHT
WHT
WHT
1 1
2 2
2P-CONNECTOR (RED)
WHT
WHT
8FA2-5251-15200-0
34
7. FUNCTIONS
7-1. Operation Functions
Emergency operation
SENSOR DRY
Emergency operation is available when the remote
controller malfunctions, has been lost, or otherwise
cannot be used.
During DRY operation, the system adjusts the room
temperature and fan speed according to the conditions in the
room, in order to maintain a comfortable room environment.
To operate the system, press the OPERATION button,
which is also used as the receiver, below the unit display.
Each time this button is pressed, the OPERATION lamp
changes color to indicate the type of operation. Select the
desired type of operation.
SENSOR DRY operation
• DRY operation is as shown in the figure below.
Load
COOL zone
COOL
HEAT
STOP
(GREEN)
(RED)
(Lamp Off)
A zone
B zone
• The set temperature is 4°F(2°C) below the detected room
temperature in the case of cooling operation, and 4°F(2°C)
above the room temperature in the case of heating
operation. The flap and fan speed settings are AUTO.
Conditions are monitored at all
times when the room temperature
is below 59°F(15°C).
DRY A
The compressor operation frequency varies.
The indoor fan operates with 1/f fluctuation.
AUTO cooling/heating operation
Selecting the operation mode
DRY B
• When AUTO mode is selected, the microprocessor calculates
the difference between the set temperature and the room
temperature, and automatically switches to Cooling or
Heating mode.
Room temp. Set temp. COOL
Room temp. Set temp. HEAT
The compressor operates at a low operating frequency.
The indoor fan operates with 1/f fluctuation.
Monitor
• Monitoring operation takes place when the room temperature
is below 59°F(15°C), or more than 5°F(3°C) below the set
temperature.
• When the monitoring range is entered, the compressor stops,
and the indoor fan operates with 1/f fluctuation.
• As shown by the example in the figure below, with AUTO
cooling/heating operation, the mode changes between
Heating and Cooling mode according to changes in the
relationship between the current room temperature and the
set temperature.
NOTE
The Sensor Dry operation during the Low Ambient Cooling
Mode (outside air temperature : 59°F(15°C) or lower) is as
follows.
Example
Example of operation in AUTO mode with the set room temperature
at 74°F(23°C).
DRY A
and
DRY B
Room temp.
When room temperature rises above the set temperature, the
compressor turns ON. When room temperature falls below the
set temperature, the compressor turns OFF.
Zone A
Zone B
Set temp. 74
Zone C
Zone C
Zone B
More than
1 hour
Zone A
Compressor
Operation mode
ON
OFF
Cooling
Within
1 hour
ON
OFF
Heating
ON
Cooling
35
HIGH POWER
NIGHT SETBACK
This function acts to raise the power but keeps the AC system in
the same operating mode.
This function is set with the HIGH POWER button on the remote
controller.
(It can be set regardless of the temperature and fan speed
settings.)
• When NIGHT SETBACK operation is set, the temperature and
fan speed settings will be adjusted automatically to allow
comfortable sleep.
• When NIGHT SETBACK operation is set, " mark" appears on
the remote controller. The main unit display lamp also becomes
dimmer.
HIGH POWER operation from remote controller
The unit operates at maximum output for 30 minutes,
regardless of the desired temperature.
The fan speed is 1 step above "High."
COOL and DRY modes
When the night setback mode is selected, the air conditioner
automatically raises the temperature setting 2°F(1°C) when 30
minutes have passed after the selection was made, and then
another 2°F(1°C) after another 30 minutes have passed,
regardless of the indoor temperature when night setback was
selected. This enables you to save energy without sacrificing
comfort. This function is convenient when gentle cooling is
needed.
Frequency
MAX
Setting
temperature
Time
0
30 min.
Start
5 min.
Press the NIGHT
SETBACK button
End
NOTE
• When HIGH POWER operation ends, the unit operates at low
Hz for 5 minutes, regardless of the thermostat OFF conditions.
• When in DRY mode, operation is in the cooling zone.
OPERATION lamp
Red
Orange
Green
Green
Red and Orange
alternately
TIMER lamp
Green
LED CLEAN lamp
Green
2°F(1°C)
30 min.
30 min.
Time
HEAT mode
When the night setback mode is selected, the air conditioner
automatically lowers the temperature setting 4°F(2°C) when 30
minutes have passed after the selection was made, and then
another 4°F(2°C) after another 30 minutes have passed,
regardless of the indoor temperature when night setback was
selected. This enables you to save energy without sacrificing
comfort. This function is convenient when gentle heating is
needed.
Lamp colors
HEAT operation
DRY operation
COOL operation
FAN operation
DEFROSTING operation
2°F(1°C)
Setting
temperature
Press the NIGHT
SETBACK button
Timer backup
• Operation stops if there are no operator controls for 25 hours or
longer after unit operation switched from OFF to ON by use of
ON timer operation.
36
4°F(2°C)
4°F(2°C)
30 min.
30 min.
Time
Noise Reducing Control (Outdoor Unit)
The noise reducing control is the function used for silent operation of the air conditioner by means of
setting the dip switch on the outdoor unit P.C.Board to control the fan and compressor's motor speed.
NOTE
When this function is used, the cooling or heating ability is slightly degraded. Therefore,
when this function is to be enabled, make sure to receive the approval of the client.
<Operation Sound>
Specifications
Noise Reducing Control
(Fan's motor speed : 500rpm)
Cooling
Heating
Cooling
Heating
55 dB-A
55 dB-A
47 dB-A
47 dB-A
<In Cooling Operation>
<In Heating Operation>
Outdoor Air Temp. °F(°C)
Outdoor Air Temp. °F(°C)
Normal Operation
91(33)
82(28)
Noise Reducing Operation
Normal Operation or
Noise Reducing Operation is kept.
(Initial setting is the normal operation.)
59(15)
50(10)
Noise Reducing Operation
NOTE
Normal Operation or
Noise Reducing Operation is kept.
(Initial setting is the normal operation.)
Normal Operation
1. In the test operation, high-power operation, defrost operation or low ambient cooling
operation (to be cancelled at the outside temperature of 57 °F(14 °C) or less, or 63 °F(17 °C) or
more), the noise reducing control is not available.
2. In the noise reducing operation, the fan's maximum motor speed is limited to 500rpm.
Also, the maximum frequency (Hz) is controlled in the cooling (30Hz) or heating
operation (30Hz).
<Switching Procedure to Noise Reducing Control>
(1) Remove the 3 screws fixing the inspection panel and remove the inspection panel. (Fig. 2)
(2) When the switch No. 1 of the dip switch (SW01) on the control P.C.Board is turned ON,
the noise reducing control is enabled. (Fig. 3)
Power lamp
Control P.C.Board
ON
Inspection panel
1 2
Dip switch (SW01)
Slide downward
SW01
Fig.3 Control P.C.Board
Fig.2 View from front
37
Maximum Current Value Change Function
The maximum current value is changed to 14A (for CU-KE30NKU) or 17A (for CU-KE36NKU) to prevent power
breaker tripping. (It is set to 24A (in cooling) or 22A (in heating) when the unit is delivered from the factory.)
1. When the high load is given (Outside temperature is high in the cooling operation, or
outdoor temperature is low in the heating operation), the capacity is reduced.
When the maximum current value change function is to be enabled, make sure to receive
the approval of the client.
2. The maximum capacity for cooling or heating operation is about as much as the rated
capacity.
< CU-KE30NKU >
Description of function
In cooling In heating
NOTE
operation operation
Example of operation for heating
Current
Power Point C
Point B
Point A
Current Value on
the Point C
(25.0)
(25.0)
Current Value
on the Point B
22.0
22.0
Current Value
on the Point A
21.6
21.6
Frequency
Target
frequency
Frequency
Stops operation
< CU-KE36NKU >
Approx.3 minutes
•
•
•
•
In cooling In heating
operation operation
Operates at the target frequency at Point A and below.
Stops increases to the frequency between Points A and B.
Reduces the frequency by 1 Hz per 0.5 seconds when Point B is exceeded.
Stops operation, and restarts it appoximately 5 minutes later, if Point C is
exceeded.
(May operate when sudden voltage fluctuations occur. Indicates trouble.)
Current Value on
the Point C
(25.0)
(25.0)
Current Value
on the Point B
24.0
23.5
Current Value
on the Point A
23.6
23.1
<Maximum Current Value Change Procedure>
(1) Remove the inspection panel.
Refer to Fig. 2 in " Noise Reducing Control" for details.
(2) When the switch No.2 of the dip switch (SW01) on the control P.C.Board is turned ON,
the maximum current value change. (Fig. 4)
Power lamp
Dip Switch (SW01) Max. Current Value
Switch No.2
CU-KE30NKU CU-KE36NKU
ON
ON
14.0A
17.0A
1 2
OFF
22.0A
24.0A
Dip switch (SW01)
SW01
Fig.4 Control P.C.Board
38
7-2. Protective Functions
Overload prevention during heating
Cold-air prevention during heating
Indoor heat exchanger
temperature °F(°C)
During HEAT operation, the temperature of the indoor heat
exchanger is used to control the frequency and lessen the load
on the compressor before the protective device is activated.
Approx.
133
(56)
During heating, the fan speed is set to "LL" (very low) or stopped.
As the temperature of the indoor heat exchanger rises, the fan
speed is changed to the set speed.
Indoor heat exchanger
A. Control start
B. Control end
A
Approx.
122
(50)
Set fan speed
High
At stability of operation
B
a
b
c
d
At start of operation
a. Area: Automatic capacity control
b. When Point A has been exceeded, the operation frequency is
LL
reduced by a certain proportion.
c. Area: Frequency increase is prohibited.
d. At Point B and below, overload prevention is ended and
control is the same as in the a area.
Stopped
77
(25)
86
(30)
Approx.
95
(35)
Indoor heat exchanger
temperature °F(°C)
NOTE
• The fan speed is forcibly changed to "LL" beginning 30 seconds
after the thermostat turns OFF.
• At stability of operation refers to operation when the room
temperature has approached the set temperature.
• When HEAT operation starts, the indoor fan is stopped until the
temperature of the indoor heat exchanger reaches 68°F(20°C)
or higher, or until the room temperature reaches 59°F(15°C) or
higher.
Freeze prevention
During COOL or DRY operation, freezing is detected and
operation is stopped when the temperature of the indoor heat
exchanger matches the conditions below.
1. Freeze-prevention operation is engaged when the
temperature of the indoor heat exchanger is below 41°F(5°C).
2. Restart after freeze-prevention operation occurs when the
temperature of the indoor heat exchanger reaches 46°F(8°C)
or above.
Indoor heat exchanger
temperature °F(°C)
Compressor discharge temperature control
C
46
(8)
36
(2)
This function controls the operation frequency to prevent the
compressor discharge temperature from rising more than a
specified temperature.
B
A
41
(5)
Compressor discharge temperature °F(°C)
*
a
b
c
Approx.
214
(101)
d
Approx.
201
(94)
a. Area: Automatic capacity control
b. When the temperature drops below Point A, the operation
frequency is reduced by a certain proportion.
B
a
c. Area: Frequency increase is prohibited.
d. When the temperature reaches Point C or above, freezing
prevention is ended and control is the same as in the a area.
*
A
b
c
d
a. Area: Automatic capacity control.
b. When the temperature rises above Point A, the operation
frequency is reduced at a specified rate.
When the temperature drops to below 36°F(2°C) (continuously
for 2 minutes or longer), the compressor stops.
Once the freeze condition is detected, the air conditioner will
work less than the maximum frequency until it is turned off.
c. Area: Further frequency increase is prohibited.
d. When the temperature falls below Point B, prevention of a rise
in frequency is released and the air conditioner operates as in
a area.
*
39
The compressor will stop if the temperature of the compressor
discharge exceeds 248°F(120°C) due to shortage of gas or
other reason.
Defrost detection and release
CT (Peak current cut-off control)
• This function prevents the circuit breaker or fuse from operating
to open the circuit. This function works when electrical current
has increased due to an increase in the cooling / heating load,
or to a decrease in the power supply voltage. In these cases,
operation frequency is reduced or operation is interrupted automatically to control the electrical current for operation.
Reverse-Cycle Defrosting
Defrosting Sequence
• When the cause of the increase in electrical current is rectified,
the system will resume operation in the original mode.
(A)
< CS-KE30NKU >
Heating operation
Outdoor fan ON
4-way valve ON
Cooling Dry
Peak current cut-off trips
25.0
Hz down
Frost sensing
(A)
Cooling Dry
Peak current cut-off trips
• The temperature of the heat exchanger remains at
or below the L1 line for 3 minutes after the start of
HEAT operation.
• The temperature of the heat exchanger remains at
or below the L2 line for 120 minutes after the start
of HEAT operation.
0
22.0
< CS-KE36NKU>
Defrost detection occurs in either of the following cases:
Outdoor heat
exchanger temp.
Heating
Hz down
NOTE
Ambient temp.
L2
L1
Frosting area
Reverse-cycle defrosting operation
Compressor
1 minute after it is stopped,
compressor is ON.
Outdoor fan OFF
Indoor fan OFF
4-way valve OFF
Operation lamp Repeatedly switches between red
and orange illumination.
Releasing of defrosting
Outdoor heating exchanger temp. is over 57.2°F (14°C).
Defrosting operation lasts 12 minutes (maximum).
2 minutes after it is stopped, compressor is ON.
4-way valve is ON. Outdoor fan is ON.
NOTE
If the air conditioner is turned off during the defrosting
cycle, it will continue defrosting and turn itself off after
defrosting is completed.
40
Heating
25.0
24.0
23.5
Electrical current setting for COOL operation is
used during DEFROST operation.
8. TROUBLESHOOTING (BEFORE CALLING FOR SERVICE)
8-1. Precautions before Performing Inspection or Repair
After checking the self-diagnostics monitor, turn the power OFF before starting inspection or repair.
High-capacity electrolytic capacitors are used inside the outdoor unit controller (inverter). They retain an electrical charge
(charging voltage DC 310V) even after the power is turned OFF, and some time is required for the charge to dissipate. Be
careful not to touch any electrified parts before the controller LED (red) turns OFF.
If the outdoor controller is normal, approximately 30 seconds will be required for the charge to dissipate. However, allow at
least 5 minutes for the charge to dissipate if there is thought to be any trouble with the outdoor controller.
< Clock display >
8-2. Method of Self-Diagnostics
Test run mode
Follow the procedure below to perform detailed trouble diagnostics.
Deletion of self-diagnostics
report mode
NOTE
Self-diagnostics mode
1: If the operation lamp blinks every 0.5 seconds immediately when the
power is turned ON, there is an external ROM (OTP data) failure on the
indoor circuit board, or a ROM socket insertion problem, or the ROM
has not been installed.
2: The failure mode is stored in memory even when the power is not ON.
Follow the procedure below to perform diagnostics.
PROCEDURE
After turning on power to the air conditioner, use the remote controller and
follow the steps below to execute self-diagnostics.
Step 1: Press and hold the remote controller QUIET button and 1 HR
TIMER button. Then, press and hold the ACL (reset) button with a
pointed object such as the tip of a pen. After 5 seconds, release
ACL button first, then release QUIET and 1 HR TIMER buttons,
"oP-1" (test run) appears, blinking in the remote controller clock
display area.
Step 2: Next, press the 1 HR TIMER button twice to change the display
from "oP-1" to "oP-2" and "oP-3" (self-diagnostics). (The display
continues to blink.)
Step 3: Finally press the ON/OFF button to engage self-diagnostics mode.
• The self-diagnostics function utilizes the 3 indicator lamps on the main
unit, in combinations of ON lamps, blinking lamps, and OFF lamps, to
report the existence of sensor trouble or a protective operation. (The
lamps blink or remain ON for 5 seconds, then turn OFF for 2 seconds.)
Self-diagnostics is completed when the buzzer sounds 3 short beeps.
• A maximum of 3 self-diagnostics reports are displayed, for 5 seconds
each, beginning with the most recent report. Following this display the
lamps turn OFF. In order to view the self-diagnostics results again, press
the ON/OFF button again.
• The 3 lamps remain OFF if no trouble has occurred.
<IMPORTANT> After self-diagnostics is completed, be sure to press the
ACL (reset) button to return to normal mode. The air
conditioner will not operate if this is not done.
41
QUIET
button
ON/OFF
operation
button
1HR.
TIMER
button
ACL
(Reset)
button
(1) Self-diagnostics Lamps
INDOOR UNIT
(1) OPERATION lamp
(2) TIMER lamp
OPERATION
TIMER
(3)
ON/OFF
Since the indications cover various units, the corresponding parts listed below may not be present in some models.
.... OFF
INDICATION ON INDOOR UNIT
ALARM
CODE
(3) ...
TIMER
(2) ..
OPERATION ERROE
(1) .
CODE
.... BLINKING
DIAGNOSIS CONTENTS
.... ON
POSSIBLE MALFUNCTION
F10
S01 ROOM TEMP. SENSOR TROUBLE (1) OPEN OR SHORT CIRCUIT IN SENSOR
F02
HEAT EXCHANGER
S02 I/DTEMP.
SENSOR TROUBLE
F13
S03 HUMIDITY SENSOR TROUBLE
F04/F12
S04 COMPRESSOR TEMP. SENSOR
TROUBLE
F09/F12-F18
S05
F08/F21-F24
S06 O/D AIR TEMP. SENSOR TROUBLE
F27
S07 O/D CURRENT SENSOR ERROR
O/D HEAT EXCHANGER
TEMP. SENSOR TROUBLE
(2) POOR CONTACT AT CONNECTOR OR OPEN CIRCUIT AT
TERMINAL PRESS-FIT LOCATION (FOR HUMIDITY SENSOR,
THIS REPRESENTS SHORT-CIRCUIT DETECTION ONLY.)
(3) I/D PCB FAILURE (I/D = INDOOR)
(1) OPEN OR SHORT CIRCUIT IN SENSOR
(2) POOR CONTACT AT CONNECTOR OR OPEN CIRCUIT AT
TERMINAL PRESS-FIT LOCATION
(3) O/D PCB FAILURE (O/D = OUTDOOR)
O/D PCB FAILURE
(1) MIS-WIRING (2) AC POWER FAILURE (3) BLOWN FUSE
I/D-O/D COMMUNICATION TROUBLE (4) POWER RELAY FAILURE (5) I/D OR O/D PCB FAILURE
(SERIAL COMMUNICATION TROUBLE) (6) O/D FAN MOTOR FAILURE (7) REACTOR FAILURE
(8) HIGH-PRESSURE SW FAILURE (9) OLR FAILURE (10) MAGNETIC COIL FAILURE
(1) HIC OR POWER TR FAILURE (2) O/D FAN NOT OPERATING
(3) INSTANTANEOUS POWER STOPPAGE (4) SERVICE VALVE NOT OPENED.
HIC CIRCUIT TROUBLE
(5) O/D FAN BLOCKED (6) CONTINUOUS OVERLOAD OPERATION
POWER TR CIRCUIT TROUBLE
(7) COMPRESSOR FAILURE (8) O/D PCB FAILURE
E05
E01
P26
E02
F31
E03 O/D UNIT EXTERNAL ROM TROUBLE (1) EXTERNAL ROM DATA FAILURE (2) O/D PCB FAILURE
P16
E04 CURRENT PEAK CUT
P07
E05 ACTIVE CIRCUIT TROUBLE
P03
E06
P01
E07 I/D FAN OPERATION TROUBLE
P19
E08 ZERO-CROSS TROUBLE
(1) 4-WAY VALVE FAILURE (HEAT PUMP MODEL ONLY)
(2) O/D PCB FAILURE
P15
E09 GAS-LOSS PREVENTION
(1) SERVICE VALVE NOT OPENED (2) INSUFFICIENT GAS
P29
DRIVE
E10 DC COMPRESSOR
CIRCUIT TROUBLE
(1) OPEN PHASE (2) O/D PCB FAILURE
P22
E11 O/D DC FAN OPERATION TROUBLE (3) O/D PCB FAILURE
E07/P04/P05
P20/P27
E12 OLR OPERATION, O/D POWER
P11
E13 FREEZING-PREVENTION OPERATION (3) OPERATION AT LOW TEMPERATURE
(1) INSTANTANEOUS POWER STOPPAGE (2) HIC OR POWER TR FAILURE
(3) O/D PCB FAILURE
PAM CIRCUIT TROUBLE
COMPRESSOR DISCHARGE TEMP.
OVERHEATING PREVENTION
4-WAY VALVE SWITCHING TROUBLE
(1) O/D PCB FAILURE
(2) O/D POWER VOLTAGE TROUBLE
(1) ELECTRIC EXPANSION VALVE FAILURE (2) CHOKED CAPILLARY TUBE
(3) INSUFFICIENT GAS (4) CONTINUOUS OVERLOAD OPERATION
(5) O/D FAN NOT OPERATING (6) O/D PCB FAILURE
(1) FAN MOTOR FAILURE (2) CONNECTOR CONTACT FAILURE
(3) I/D PCB FAILURE
(1) FAN MOTOR FAILURE (2) CONNECTOR CONTACT FAILURE
O/D SYSTEM COMM FAILURE,
OPEN PHASE, O/D FREEZING
(1) MIS-WIRING (2) BLOWN FUSE (3) POWER RELAY FAILURE
(4) O/D PCB FAILURE (5) COMPRESSOR FAILURE
(1) I/D FAN SYSTEM TROUBLE (2) INSUFFICIENT GAS
8FA2-5251-12500-1
42
(2) If the self-diagnostics function fails to operate
Check the indoor unit.
No indicators illuminate and the
indoor fan does not rotate.
Check the power voltage.
Blown
Is the fuse blown?
Normal
Replace the circuit
board or the fuse.
Replace the controller.
43
8-3. Checking the Indoor and Outdoor Units
(1) Checking the indoor unit
No.
1
Control
Use the remote controller to operate the
unit in "TEST run" mode. To determine
whether the mode is currently in
"TEST run" mode, check the 4 indicator
lamps on the unit. If all 4 are blinking,
the current mode is "TEST run."
Check items (unit operation)
• The rated voltage must be present between inter-unit wirings 1 and 2.
• Connect a 5 k ohm resistor between inter-unit wirings 2 and 3. When the
voltage at both ends is measured, approximately 12 to 15V DC must
be output and the multimeter pointer must bounce once every 8
seconds.
Or instead of measuring the voltage, you can insert an LED jig and
check that the LED flickers once every 8 seconds.
If there are no problems with the above, then check the outdoor unit.
For the "Test run" procedure, refer to the Appendix B "Installation Instructions".
(2) Checking the outdoor unit
No.
Control
Check items (unit operation)
1
Apply the rated voltage between outdoor
unit terminals L and N.
• The control panel LED (red) must illuminate.
2
Short-circuit the outdoor unit COM terminal
to the T-RUN terminal.
• The compressor, fan motor and 4-way valve must all turn on.
If there are no problems with the above, then check the indoor unit.
TEST/T-RUN terminals
Using the TEST/T-RUN terminals
T-RUN
: Test run (compressor and fan motor turn ON).
TEST/MV : Compresses time to 1/60th (accelerates
operation by 60 times faster than normal).
(TEST)/MV T-RUN
44
COM
(3) Serial Communication Error Identification Procedure
If the lamps on the main body show the following conditions after the completion of self-diagnostics,
a communication error between the indoor unit and outdoor unit might be considered.
In such a case, identify the breakdown section by using the following procedure.
NOTE
Refer to "Method of Self-Diagnostics" for the self-diagnostics procedure.
Lamp
Timer
Alarm Code
(Error Code)
E05 (E01)
(3) · · ·
(2) · ·
: Off
Operation
: Blinking
(1) ·
: Illuminated
E07/P04/P05/P20/P27 (E12)
< Before the Operation >
WARNING
For terminal strip short circuit work or inter-unit wiring removal, turn off the power to
avoid an electric shock.
Release the terminal strip short circuit after the completion of self-diagnostics.
CAUTION
Do not perform the short-circuit work between any other terminals except for
specified ones on the specified terminal strip. If such work is performed between
the incorrect terminals, the unit might be broken.
< Convenient Tool for Short-Circuit Work ( for example ) >
Cable
Alligator Clip
Alligator Clip
< Check Items before Troubleshooting Serial Communication Start >
After confirming that the following errors do not exist, start the "Troubleshooting Serial Communication"
in "Alarm Code : E05 and E07/P04/P05/P20/P27".
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6. Reactor failure (defective insulation, etc.)
7. High-Pressure Switch failure
8. Overload Relay failure
9. Magnetic Coil failure (defective insulation, short-circuit, etc.)
10. Compressor failure (defective insulation, etc.)
Mis -wiring (inter-unit cable, etc.)
AC power failure
Blown fuse
Power Relay failure
Outdoor Fan Motor failure (defective insulation, etc.)
(3-1) Alarm Code : E05
-
+
Outdoor Unit
V
Outdoor Unit
Troubleshooting Serial Communication
1
2
3
4
5
2
No
1
2
4
+
Fig. 2
1. Turn OFF the power and wait until the power lamp (LED)
of the outdoor unit controller is turned OFF.
2. Disconnect the cable from the terminal 3 on the indoor unit
terminal strip.
(Fig. 2)
3. Turn ON the power.
B
( Continued to the next page B. )
45
6
3
Yes
A
( Continued to the next page A. )
5
V
Fig. 1
3
Power
Indoor Unit
3
Indoor Unit
Is the voltage of about DC12V
or more given between the terminals
2 and 3 on the outdoor unit terminal strip
(Serial Communication Line) ?
(Fig. 1)
2
6
Power
1
1
( Continued from the previous page A. )
A
( Continued from the previous page B. )
B
Is the voltage of about DC22V to
24V given between the terminals
2 and 3 on the indoor unit terminal strip
(Serial Communication Line) ?
(Fig. 2)
Yes
No
Defect in the indoor unit
P.C. board
Defect or connection error
in the inter-unit cable
Outdoor Unit
1. Turn OFF the power and wait until the power lamp (LED)
of the outdoor unit controller is turned OFF.
2. Short-circuit between the terminals 2 and 3 on the outdoor
unit terminal strip.
(Fig. 3)
1
2
3
4
5
6
Power
1
2
3
Indoor Unit
1. Turn ON the power and operate the system using the
remote controller or the operation button on the indoor unit.
2. Perform the self-diagnosis five seconds after the operation
start.
Fig. 3
Alarm Code : E07/P04/P05/
P20/P27
Defect in the outdoor unit
P.C. board.
What is the latest self-diagnosis result ?
Alarm Code : E05
1. Turn off the power and wait until the power lamp (LED)
of the outdoor unit controller is turned OFF.
2. Remove the short-circuit between the terminals 2 and 3 on
the outdoor unit terminal strip.
3. Disconnect the cable from the terminal 3 on the indoor unit
terminal strip.
(Fig. 4)
Outdoor Unit
Outdoor Unit
1
2
3
4
5
6
1
3
4
Power
1
2
1
1. Turn ON the power and operate the system using the
remote controller or the operation button on the indoor unit.
2. Perform the self-diagnosis five seconds after the operation
start.
Alarm Code : E07/P04/P05/
P20/P27
Alarm Code : E05
Defect in the indoor unit
P.C. board
46
2
3
Indoor Unit
Fig. 4
Short-circuit between the terminals 2 and 3 on the indoor unit
terminal board.
(Fig. 5)
5
6
Power
3
Indoor Unit
What is the latest self-diagnosis result ?
2
Defect or connection error
in the inter-unit cable
Fig. 5
(3-2) Alarm Code : E07/P04/P05/P20/P27
Troubleshooting Serial Communication
Outdoor Unit
1
2
3
4
5
6
Power
1. Turn off the power and wait until the power lamp (LED)
of the outdoor unit controller is turned OFF.
2. Disconnect the cable from the terminal 3 on the Outdoor
unit terminal strip.
(Fig. 6)
1
2
3
Indoor Unit
Fig. 6
1. Turn ON the power and operate the system using the
remote controller or the operation button on the indoor unit.
2. Perform the self-diagnosis five seconds after the operation
start.
Alarm Code : E05
What is the latest self-diagnosis result ?
Defect in the outdoor unit
P.C. board
Alarm Code : E07/P04/P05/
P20/P27
Outdoor Unit
1. Turn off the power and wait until the power lamp (LED)
of the outdoor unit controller is turned OFF.
2. Disconnect the cable from the terminal 3 on the indoor
unit terminal strip.
(Fig. 7)
1
2
3
1
2
3
4
5
6
Power
Indoor Unit
Fig. 7
1. Turn ON the power and operate the system using the
remote controller or the operation button on the indoor unit.
2. Perform the self-diagnosis five seconds after the operation
start.
Alarm Code : E05
What is the latest self-diagnosis result ?
Alarm Code : E07/P04/P05/
P20/P27
Defect in the indoor unit
P.C. board
47
Defect in the inter-unit
cable
8-4. Trouble Diagnosis of Fan Motor
8-4-1. Indoor Fan Motor
This indoor DC fan motor contains an internal control PCB. Therefore, it is not possible to measure the coil
resistance, and the following procedure should be used to check the motor.
To perform diagnosis, operate the unit in cooling mode with indoor fan speed "High". Next, make sure that the
indoor unit receive the signals from the remote controller when the ON/OFF operation button is pressed.
Important: (A) Turn OFF the power before connecting or disconnecting the motor connectors.
(B) When performing voltage measurement at the indoor controller connector for (3) in the table
below, the DC motor will trip and voltage output will stop approximately 1 minute after operation
is started. For this reason, to measure the voltage again, turn OFF the unit once using the
remote controller, and then start the air conditioner again.
[Trouble symptom 1]
The fan does not stop when the unit stops.
Indoor unit controller trouble.
[Trouble symptom 2] The fan motor does not rotate when the unit is operating.
(Diagnostic procedure)
* Disconnect the motor connectors and measure the voltage at the DC motor connectors on the indoor
unit controller (3 locations).
Normal value
DC 280 V +/-10%
DC 15 V +/-10%
Fluctuation between DC 1.63 to 6.23 V
Measurement location
(1) Vm-Gnd: Between pin 1 and pin 4
(2) Vcc-Gnd: Between pin 5 and pin 4
(3) Vs-Gnd: Between pin 6 and pin 4
(Diagnostic results)
All of the above measured values are normal. Fan motor trouble (Replace the motor.)
Any one of the above measured values is not normal. Indoor unit controller trouble (Replace the controller .)
(Reference)
DC motor connector pin arrangement
Pin 1: Vm (red)
Pin 2: Not used
Pin 3: Not used
Pin 4: Gnd (black)
Pin 5: Vcc (white)
Pin 6: Vs (yellow)
Pin 7: PG (blue)
[Trouble symptom 3]
Motor rotates for some time (several seconds), but then quickly stops, when the indoor unit
operates.
(There is trouble in the system that provides feedback of motor rotation speed from the
motor to the indoor unit controller.)
[Trouble symptom 4]
Fan motor rotation speed does not change during indoor unit operation.
[Trouble symptom 5]
Fan motor rotation speed varies excessively during indoor unit operation.
(Remedy for symptom 3 to 5)
It is not possible to identify whether the trouble is indoor unit controller trouble or motor trouble.
Therefore, first replace the indoor unit controller, then (if necessary) replace the DC motor.
48
8-4-2. Outdoor Fan Motor
This outdoor DC fan motor contains an internal control PCB. Therefore, it is not possible to measure the coil
resistance, and the following procedure should be used to check the motor.
Perform the trouble diagnosis by Test Run mode described on Installation Instructions of indoor unit.
Important: (A) Turn OFF the power before connecting or disconnecting the motor connectors.
(B) When performing voltage measurement at the outdoor controller connector for (3) in the table
below, the DC motor will trip and voltage output will stop approximately 10 seconds after
operation is started. For this reason, to measure the voltage again, first turn OFF the outdoor
unit power, then, measure the voltage in Test Run mode.
[Trouble symptom 1]
The fan does not stop when the outdoor unit stops.
Outdoor unit controller trouble
[Trouble symptom 2] The fan motor does not rotate when the outdoor unit is operating.
(Diagnostic procedure)
* Disconnect the motor connectors and measure the voltage at the DC motor connectors on the outdoor
unit controller (3 locations).
Measurement location
(1) Vm-Gnd : Between pin 1 and pin 3 of FM1
(2) Vcc-Gnd : Between pin 1 of FM2 and pin3 of FM1
(3) Vs-Gnd : Between pin 3 of FM2 and pin3 of FM1
Normal value
DC 280V +/- 10%
DC 15V +/- 10%
Fluctuation between DC 1.8V to 5.7V
(Diagnostic results)
All of the above measured values are normal. Fan motor trouble (Replace the motor.)
Any one of the above measured values is not normal. Outdoor unit controller trouble
(Replace the controller .)
(Reference)
DC motor connector pin arrangement
Connector No.
FM1
FM2
Pin
Pin 1: Vm (red)
Pin 2: Not used
Pin 3: Gnd (blue)
Pin 1: Vcc (brown)
Pin 2: PG (white)
Pin 3: Vsp (orange)
[Trouble symptom 3]
Motor rotates for some time (several seconds), but then quickly stops, when the outdoor
unit operates.
(There is trouble in the system that provides feedback of motor rotation speed from the
motor to the outdoor unit controller.)
[Trouble symptom 4]
Fan motor rotation speed does not change during outdoor unit operation.
[Trouble symptom 5]
Fan motor rotation speed varies excessively during outdoor unit operation.
(Remedy for symptom 3 to 5)
It is not possible to identify whether the trouble is outdoor unit controller trouble or motor trouble.
Therefore, first replace the outdoor unit controller, then (if necessary) replace the DC motor.
49
8-5. Noise Malfunction and Electromagnetic Interference
An inverter A/C operates using pulse signal control and high frequencies. Therefore, it is susceptible to the effects of external
noise, and is likely to cause electromagnetic interference with nearby wireless devices.
A noise filter is installed for ordinary use, preventing these problems. However, depending on the installation conditions, these
effects may still occur. Please pay attention to the points listed below.
(1) Noise malfunction
This refers to the application of high-frequency noise to the signal wires, resulting in abnormal signal pulses and malfunction.
Locations most susceptible to noise
1. Locations near broadcast stations where
there are strong electromagnetic waves
2. Locations near amateur radio (short wave)
stations
3. Locations near electronic sewing machines
and arc-welding machines
Trouble
Either of the following trouble may occur.
1. The unit may stop suddenly during
operation.
2. Indicator lamps may flicker.
Correction
(The fundamental concept is to make the
system less susceptible to noise.)
- Insulate for noise or
distance from the noise source. 1. Use shielded wires.
2. Move unit away from the noise source.
(2) Electromagnetic interference
This refers to noise generated by high-speed switching of the microcomputer and compressor. This noise radiates through
space and returns to the electric wiring, affecting any wireless devices (televisions, radios, etc.) located nearby.
Locations most susceptible to noise
1. A television or radio is located near the
A/C and A/C wiring.
2. The antenna cable for a television or
radio is located close to the A/C and A/C
wiring.
3. Locations where television and radio
signals are weak.
Trouble
Correction
1. Noise appears in the television picture, 1. Select a separate power source.
or the picture is distorted.
2. Keep the A/C and A/C wiring at least 1 meter
2. Static occurs in the radio sound.
away from wireless devices and antenna cables.
3. Change the wireless deviceÕs antenna to a
high-sensitivity antenna.
4. Change the antenna cable to a BS coaxial cable.
5. Use a noise filter (for the wireless device).
6. Use a signal booster.
50
9. CHECKING ELECTRICAL COMPONENTS
Ground wire
9-1. Measurement of Insulation
Resistance
Clip
The insulation is in good condition if the resistance
exceeds 1M ohm.
Probe
9-1-1. Power Supply Cord
Insulation
tester
Clamp the grounding wire of power cord with the lead
clip of the insulation resistance tester and measure the
resistance by placing a probe on either of the two
power wires. (Fig. 1)
Then also measure the resistance between the
grounding and other power terminals. (Fig. 1)
Fig. 1
Terminal plate
Probe
9-1-2. Indoor Unit
Clamp an aluminum plate fin or copper tube with the
lead clip of the insulation resistance tester and
measure the resistance by placing a probe on each
terminal screw on the terminal plate. (Fig. 2)
Note that the ground line terminal should be skipped
for the check.
Clip
Copper
tube or
metallic part
Insulation
tester
9-1-3. Outdoor Unit
Fig. 2
Clamp a metallic part of the unit with the lead clip of
the insulation resistance tester and measure the
resistance by placing a probe on each terminal screw
where power supply lines are connected on the
terminal plate. (Fig. 2)
Probe
9-1-4. Measurement of Insulation
Resistance for Electrical Parts
Clip
Copper
tube or
metallic part
Disconnect the lead wires of the desired electric part
from terminal plate, capacitor, etc. Similarly disconnect
the connector. Then measure the insulation resistance.
(Figs. 3 and 4)
Insulation
tester
Fig. 3
NOTE
From fan motor,
compressor and
other parts
Refer to Electric Wiring Diagram.
If the probe cannot enter the poles because the hole is
too narrow then use a probe with a thinner pin.
Metallic
part
Probe
Clip
Fig. 4
51
Insulation
tester
9-2. Checking Continuity of Fuse on
PCB Ass'y
Fuse
Remove the PCB Ass'y from the electrical
component box. Then pull out the fuse from the PCB
Ass'y. (Fig. 5)
Check for continuity using a multimeter as shown in
Fig. 6.
PCB Ass'y
Fig. 5
Fuse
Fig. 6
52
10. REFRIGERANT R410A:
SPECIAL PRECAUTIONS WHEN SERVICING UNIT
10-1. Characteristics of New Refrigerant R410A
10-1-1. What is New Refrigerant R410A?
R410A is a new refrigerant that contains two types of pseudo-non-azeotropic refrigerant mixture. Its
refrigeration capacity and energy efficiency are about the same level as the conventional refrigerant, R22.
10-1-2. Components (mixing proportions)
HFC32 (50%) / HFC125 (50%)
10-1-3. Characteristics
Less toxic, more chemically stable refrigerant
The composition of refrigerant R410A changes whether it is in a gaseous phase or liquid phase. Thus, when
there is a refrigerant leak the basic performance of the air conditioner may be degraded because of a change in
composition of the remaining refrigerant. Therefore, do not add new refrigerant. Instead, recover the remaining
refrigerant with the refrigerant recovery unit. Then, after evacuation, totally recharge the specified amount of
refrigerant with the new refrigerant at its normal mixed composition state (in liquid phase).
When refrigerant R410A is used, the composition will differ depending on whether it is in gaseous or liquid
phase, and the basic performance of the air conditioner will be degraded if it is charged while the refrigerant is in
gaseous state. Thus, always charge the refrigerant while it is in liquid phase.
CAUTION
Ether-type oil is used for compressor oil for R410A-type units, which is different
from the mineral oil used for R22. Thus more attention to moisture prevention and
faster replacement work compared with conventional models are required.
53
10-2. Checklist before Servicing
Use a clutch-type flare tool for R410A or the conventional flare tool. Note that sizes of the resultant flares differ
between these two tools. Where a conventional flare tool is used, make sure to observe A Specification (amount of
extrusion) by using the flare spacer.
Specification A
Diameter of tube D
Flare tool for R410A
Conventional flare tool (for R22)
Dia.3/8" (9.52 mm)
0 to 0.0196"
0.0472"
Dia.1/2" (12.7 mm)
(0 to 0.5 mm)
(1.2 mm)
Dia.1/4" (6.35 mm)
Dia.5/8" (15.88 mm)
Size of flare
D
D
A
Spacer
A
Flare tool for R410A
Conventional flare tool (R22)
Tubing precautions
Refrigerant R410A is more easily affected by dust or moisture compared with R22, thus be sure to temporarily
cover the ends of the tubing with caps or tape prior to installation.
Never use 0.0276" (0.7 mm)-thick copper tubing or tubing which is less than 0.0315" (0.8 mm) in thickness, since
air conditioners with R410A are subject to higher pressure than those using R22 and R407C.
No addition of compressor oil for R410A
No additional charge of compressor oil is permitted.
No use of refrigerant other than R410A
Never use a refrigerant other than R410A.
If refrigerant R410A is exposed to fire
Through welding, etc., toxic gas may be released when R410A refrigerant is exposed to fire. Therefore, be sure
to provide ample ventilation during installation work.
Caution in case of R410A leak
Check for possible leak points with the special leak detector for R410A. If a leak occurs inside the room,
immediately provide thorough ventilation.
54
10-3. Tools Specifically for R410A
For servicing, use the following tools for R410A
Tool Distinction
Tool Name
Gauge manifold
Charging hose
Gas leak detector
Refrigerant cylinder
Charging cylinder
Refrigerant recovery unit
Tools specifically for R410A
Vacuum pump with anti-reverse flow (*1)
(Solenoid valve-installed type, which prevents oil from flowing back into the
unit when the power is off, is recommended.)
Vacuum pump (*2)...can be used if the following adapter is attached.
Vacuum pump adapter (reverse-flow prevention adapter) (*3).
(Solenoid valve-installed adapter attached to a conventional vacuum pump.)
Electronic scale for charging refrigerant
Flare tool
Bender
Tools which can be commonly used for R22,
R407C, and R410A
CAUTION
Torque wrench
Cutter, reamer
Welding tool, nitrogen gas cylinder
The above tools specifically for R410A must not be used for R22 and R407C.
Doing so will cause malfunction of the unit.
For the above vacuum pump (*1, *2) and vacuum pump adapter (*3), those for
R22-type units can be used for R410A-type. However, they must be used
exclusively for R410A and never alternately with R22 and R407C.
To prevent other refrigerants (R22, R407C) from being mistakenly charged to this unit, shape and external
diameter of the service port screw has been altered.
<External diameter of service port> R410A : 5/16"
R22, R407C : 1/4"
10-4. Tubing Installation Procedures
When the tubes are connected, always apply HAB oil on the flare portions to improve the sealing of tubing.
The following is the HAB oil generally used:
Esso: ZERICE S32
NOTE
For details on tubing installation procedures, refer to the installation manuals attached to the indoor
unit and outdoor unit.
55
10-5. In Case of Compressor Malfunction
CAUTION
Should the compressor malfunction, be sure to make the switch to a replacement
compressor as quickly as possible.
Use only the tools indicated exclusively for R410A.
for R410A."
See "10-3. Tools Specifically
10-5-1. Procedure for Replacing Compressor
(1) Recovering refrigerant
Any remaining refrigerant inside the unit should not be
released to the atmosphere, but recovered using the
refrigerant recovery unit for R410A.
(1) Recover refrigerant
OK
Do not reuse the recovered refrigerant, since it will contain
impurities.
(2) Replacing Compressor
Soon after removing seals of both discharge and suction
tubes of the new compressor, replace it quickly.
(2) Replace compressor
OK
(3) Checking for sealing
Use nitrogen gas for the pressurized gas, and never use a
refrigerant other than R410A. Also do not use oxygen or
any flammable gas.
(3) Check for sealing
OK
(4) Evacuation
Use a solenoid valve-installed vacuum pump so that
even if power is cut off in the middle of evacuation of air
due to a power interruption, the valve will prevent the
pump oil from flowing back.
(4) Evacuation
OK
The equipment may be damaged if moisture remains in
the tubing, thus carry out the evacuation thoroughly.
When using a vacuum pump with exhaust air volume more
than 0.883 cu.ft./min. and ultimate vacuum pressure rate
of 50 micron Hg.
Standard time for evacuation
Length of tubing
Less than 33 ft. (10 m)
More than 33 ft. (10 m)
Evacuation time
More than 10 minutes
More than 15 minutes
56
(5) Recharge
Configuration and characteristics of cylinders
(5) Recharging
Valve
Be sure to charge the specified amount of
refrigerant in liquid state using the service port
of the wide tube service valve. The proper
amount is listed on the unit's nameplate.
When the entire amount cannot be charged all at
once, charge gradually while operating the unit in
Cooling Operation.
CAUTION
Liquid
Never charge a large amount
of liquid refrigerant at once to
the unit. This may cause
damage to the compressor.
Single valve
Charge liquid refrigerant with
cylinder in up-side-down position.
When charging with a refrigerant cylinder, use an
electronic scale for charging refrigerant. In this
case, if the volume of refrigerant in the cylinder
becomes less than 20% of the fully-charged
amount, the composition of the refrigerant starts
to change. Thus, do not use the refrigerant if
the amount in the charging cylinder is less
than 20%.
Fig. 1
Valve
Also, charge the minimum necessary amount to
the charging cylinder before using it to charge
the air conditioning unit.
Example:
Liquid
In case of charging refrigerant to a unit requiring
1.68 lb. (0.76 Kg) using a capacity of a 22 lb. (10
Kg) cylinder, the minimum necessary amount for
the cylinder is:
Single valve (with siphon tube)
Charge with cylinder in normal position.
1.68 + 22 0.20 = 6.08 lb.
(0.76 + 10 0.20 = 2.76 Kg)
Fig. 2
For the remaining refrigerant, refer to the
instructions of the refrigerant manufacturer.
If using a charging cylinder, transfer the specified
amount of liquid refrigerant from the refrigerant
cylinder to the charging cylinder.
Prepare an evacuated charging cylinder
beforehand.
CAUTION
To prevent the composition
of R410A from changing,
never bleed the refrigerant
gas into the atmosphere
while transferring the
refrigerant. (Fig. 3)
NO!
Charging
cylinder
Liquid
Open
Do not use the refrigerant if the amount in the
charging cylinder is less than 20%.
57
Refrigerant
cylinder
Fig. 3
10-6. In Case Refrigerant is Leaking
CAUTION
Never attempt to charge additional refrigerant when refrigerant has been leaking
from the unit. Follow the procedure described below to locate points of leaks and
carry out repairs, then recharge the refrigerant.
(1) Detecting Leaks
Use the detector for R410A to locate refrigerant leak
points.
(1) Detect leaks
(2) Recovering refrigerant
OK
Never release the gas to the atmosphere; recover residual
refrigerant using the refrigerant recovery unit for R410A,
instead.
Do not reuse the recovered refrigerant because its
composition will have been altered.
(2) Recover refrigerant
OK
(3) Welding leaking points
Confirm again that no residual refrigerant exists in the unit
before starting welding.
(3) Weld leaking points
Weld securely using flux and wax for R410A.
OK
Prevent oxide film from forming inside the tubes utilizing
substitution with nitrogen (N2) in the refrigerant circuit of
the unit. Leave ends of tubes open during welding.
(4) Check for sealing
(4) Checking for sealing
Use nitrogen gas for the pressurized gas, and never use a
refrigerant other than R410A. Also do not use oxygen or
any flammable gas.
(5) Evacuation
OK
(5) Evacuation
Use a solenoid valve-installed vacuum pump so that
even if power is cut off in the middle of evacuation of air
due to a power interruption, the valve will prevent the
pump oil from flowing back.
The equipment may be damaged if moisture remains in
the tubing, thus carry out the evacuation thoroughly.
When using a vacuum pump with exhaust air volume
more than 0.883 cu.ft./min. and ultimate vacuum pressure
rate of 50 micron Hg.
Standard time for evacuation
Length of tubing
Less than 33 ft. (10 m)
More than 33 ft. (10 m)
Evacuation time
More than 10 minutes
More than 15 minutes
(6) Recharging
Recharge unit in the same manner explained on the
previous page "(5) Recharging."
58
OK
(6) Recharge
10-7. Charging Additional Refrigerant
10-7-1. When Tubes are Extended
Observe the proper amount of refrigerant as stated in this service manual or the installation manual that came
with the indoor unit. Charge additional refrigerant in liquid state only.
CAUTION
Never charge additional refrigerant if refrigerant is leaking from the unit. Follow
instructions given in "10-6. In Case Refrigerant is Leaking" and completely carry
out repairs. Only then should you recharge the refrigerant.
10-8. Retro-Fitting Existing Systems
10-8-1. Use of Existing Units
Never use new refrigerant R410A for existing units which use R22. This will cause the air conditioner to
operate improperly and may result in a hazardous condition.
10-8-2. Use of Existing Tubing
If replacing an older unit that used refrigerant R22 with a R410A unit, do not use its existing tubing. Instead,
completely new tubing must be used.
59
APPENDIX A Operating Instructions
CS-KE30NKU + CU-KE30NKU
CS-KE36NKU + CU-KE36NKU
(852-6-4181-221-00-2)
A-1
Operating Instructions
Split System Air Conditioner
Model No.
Indoor Units
Outdoor Units
CS-KE30NKU
CS-KE36NKU
CU-KE30NKU
CU-KE36NKU
This air conditioner uses the refrigerant R410A.
Before operating the unit, read these operating instructions thoroughly and keep them for future reference.
Panasonic Corporation
1006 Kadoma, Kadoma City, Osaka, Japan
85264181221002
CV6233187112
FEATURES
This air conditioner is an inverter type unit that automatically adjusts capability as appropriate. Details on these functions are provided below;
refer to these descriptions when using the air conditioner.
• Automatic Switching between Cooling and Heating
• Microprocessor Controlled Operation
The interior compartment of the remote controller contains
several features to facilitate automatic operation, easy
logically displayed for easy use.
• Simple One-touch Remote Controller
This unit automatically switches between cooling operation
and heating operation according to the difference between
the room temperature and the temperature setting.
• Hot Start Heating System
The remote controller has several features to facilitate
automatic operation.
• 24-Hour ON or OFF Timer
This timer can be set to automatically turn the unit on or off
at any time within a 24 hour period.
• 1-Hour OFF Timer
This timer can be set to automatically turn off the unit at
any time after one hour.
• Night Setback
This function saves energy by controlling operation to
provide a quieter operating sound than normal.
Right from the start, the air is warm and comfortable. This
system prevents any cold blasts at the beginning while the
heat pump is warming up, or even defrosting.
• Automatic Restart Function for Power Failure
Even when power failure occurs, preset programmed
operation can be reactivated once power resumes.
• High Power Operation
If not in Auto Operation, the unit operates at maximum
output for 30 minutes, regardless of the desired
temperature.
The fan speed is 1 step above “High”.
• Quiet Operation
• Automatic and 3-step Fan Speed
The fan rotates slower than the fan speed setting to provide
a quieter operating sound.
Auto/High/Medium/Low
• Air Sweep Control
This function moves a flap up and down in the air outlet,
directing air in a sweeping motion around the room and
providing comfort in every corner.
• Auto. Flap Control
This automatically sets the flap to the optimum position
during heating, cooling, and drying operation.
• Unoccupied
This function prevents the room temperature from
decreasing too much (or increasing too much) when no
one is in the room, and operate automatically to save
energy.
CONTENTS
Page
Page
FEATURES................................................................................. 2
PRODUCT INFORMATION ........................................................ 2
SAFETY PRECAUTIONS........................................................... 2
INSTALLATION LOCATION........................................................ 3
ELECTRICAL REQUIREMENTS ............................................... 3
SAFETY INSTRUCTIONS.......................................................... 3
NAMES OF PARTS .................................................................... 4
USING THE REMOTE CONTROLLER ...................................... 8
OPERATION WITH THE REMOTE CONTROLLER................... 9
1. Automatic Operation ................................................... 9
2. Manual Operation........................................................ 9
3. Adjusting the Fan Speed ........................................... 10
4. Fan Only.................................................................... 10
5. Night Setback Mode.................................................. 10
6. QUIET Mode ............................................................. 10
7. HIGH POWER Mode................................................. 11
8. UNOCCUPIED Mode ................................................ 11
SPECIAL REMARKS ................................................................12
SETTING THE TIMER ..............................................................13
USING THE 1-HOUR OFF TIMER ...........................................14
TIPS FOR ENERGY SAVING ...................................................14
ADJUSTING THE AIRFLOW DIRECTION ...............................15
OPERATION WITHOUT THE REMOTE CONTROLLER..........15
CARE AND CLEANING ............................................................16
TROUBLESHOOTING (BEFORE CALLING FOR SERVICE) ..17
OPERATING RANGE................................................................17
WIRED REMOTE CONTROLLER ............................................17
SPECIFICATIONS.....................................................................18
PRODUCT INFORMATION
If you have problems or questions concerning your Air
Conditioner, you will need the following information. Model
and serial numbers are on the nameplate on the bottom of
the cabinet.
SAFETY PRECAUTIONS
The following symbols used in this manual, alert you
to potentially dangerous conditions to users, service
personnel or the appliance:
This symbol refers to a hazard or unsafe
practice which can result in severe
personal injury or death.
Model No. __________________________________
Serial No. ___________________________________
Date of purchase _____________________________
Dealer’s address _____________________________
Phone number _______________________________
2
CAUTION
This symbol refers to a hazard or unsafe
practice which can result in personal
injury or product or property damage.
INSTALLATION LOCATION
• We recommend that this air conditioner be installed
properly by qualified installation technicians in
accordance with the Installation Instructions
provided with the unit.
• Before installation, check that the voltage of the electric
supply in your home or office is the same as the voltage
shown on the nameplate.
• Do not install this air conditioner
where there are fumes or flammable
gases, or in an extremely humid space
such as a greenhouse.
• Do not install the air conditioner where
excessively high heat-generating
objects are placed.
Avoid:
To protect the air conditioner from heavy corrosion, avoid installing
the outdoor unit where salty sea water can splash directly onto it or
in sulphurous air near a spa.
ELECTRICAL REQUIREMENTS
1. All wiring must conform to the local electrical codes.
Consult your dealer or a qualified electrician for details.
2. Each unit must be properly grounded with a ground (or
earth) wire or through the supply wiring.
3. Wiring must be done by a qualified electrician.
NOTE
Pull off the power plug from a receptacle, or switch off the breaker, or
switch off the power disconnecting mean to isolate the air conditioner
from the main power supply when not in use for a long time.
SAFETY INSTRUCTIONS
• Read this Instruction Manual carefully before using
this air conditioner. If you still have any difficulties
or problems, consult your dealer for help.
• This air conditioner is designed to give you
comfortable room conditions. Use this only for its
intended purpose as described in this Instruction
Manual.
• Confirm to authorized dealer or specialist on usage of
specified refrigerant type.
Using of refrigerant other than the specified type may cause
product damage, burst and injury etc.
• Never touch the unit with wet hands.
• Never use or store gasoline or other flammable vapor or
liquid near the air conditioner — it is very dangerous.
• Do not use this appliance in a potentially explosive
atmosphere.
• This air conditioner has no ventilator for intaking fresh air
from outdoors. You must open doors or windows frequently
when you use gas or oil heating appliances in the same
room, which consume a lot of oxygen from the air.
Otherwise there is a risk of suffocation in an extreme case.
• Do not swallow the battery.
• After removing the battery from remote controller, keep it
away from the reach of children. The battery can cause
death by suffocation if swallowed.
• When inserting the battery, make sure the polarities
(+ and -) are correct.
• To prevent possible hazards from insulation failure,
the unit must be grounded.
• Do not clean inside the indoor and outdoor units by users.
Engage authorized dealer or specialist for cleaning.
• In case of malfunction of this appliance, do not repair by
yourself. Contact to the sales dealer or service dealer for a
repair.
• Refrigerant gas leakage may cause fire.
• For safety, be sure to turn the air conditioner off and
also to disconnect the power before cleaning.
• Pull off the power plug from a receptacle, or switch off the
breaker, or switch off the power disconnecting mean to
isolate the air conditioner from the main power supply in
case of emergency.
CAUTION
• Do not turn the air conditioner on and off from the power
mains switch. Use the ON/OFF operation button.
• Do not stick anything into the air outlet of the outdoor unit.
This is dangerous because the fan is rotating at high
speed.
• Do not touch the air inlet or the sharp aluminum fins
of the outdoor unit. You may get injured.
• Keep the fire alarm and the air outlet at least 1.5m away from
the unit.
• Do not let children play with the air conditioner.
• Do not cool or heat the room too much if babies or invalids
are present.
• Do not sit or step on the unit. You may fall down
accidentally.
• Do not stick any object into the FAN CASE.
You may be injured and the unit may be damaged.
NOTICE
• This device complies with part 15 of the FCC Rules.
Operation is subject to the following two 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.
• This equipment has been tested and found to comply with
the limits for a Class B digital device, pursuant to part 15 of
the FCC Rules.
These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection
against harmful interference in a residential installation. This
equipment generates, uses and can radiate radio frequency
energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the
instructions, may cause harmful interference to radio
communications. However, there is no guarantee that
interference will not occur in a particular installation. If this
equipment does cause harmful interference to radio or television
reception, which can be determined by turning the equipment off
and on, the user is encouraged to try to correct the interference
by one or more of the following measures:
• Reorient or relocate the receiving antenna.
• Increase the separation between the equipment and receiver.
• Connect the equipment into an outlet on a circuit different from
that to which the receiver is connected.
• Consult the dealer or an experienced radio/TV technician for
help.
• FCC Caution: To assure continued compliance, follow the
attached installation instructions. Any changes or modifications
not expressly approved by the party responsible for compliance
could void the user's authority to operate this equipment.
3
NAMES OF PARTS
Air Intakes
INDOOR UNIT
UNIT DISPLAY AND OPERATION
BUTTON
INDOOR UNIT
OPERATION lamp
TIMER lamp
REMOTE CONTROL
receiver
Air Outlet
Remote Controller
Drain Hose
Refrigerant Tubes
OPERATION button
(ON/OFF)
OUTDOOR UNIT
IMPORTANT
Avoid using radio equipment such as mobile phone near (within
4 ft. (1.2 m)) the remote control receiver. Some radio equipment
may cause malfunction of the unit.
If the trouble happens, disconnect power and restart the air
conditioner after a few minutes.
Air Outlet
REMOTE
CONTROL
receiver
This section picks up infrared signals from the
remote controller (transmitter).
OPERATION
button
When the remote controller cannot be used,
pressing this button enables heating and
cooling operation.
NOTE
Each time this button is pressed, the type of
operation conducted is indicated by the
changing color of the OPERATION lamp. Press
the button and select the lamp color that suits
your preference for operation.
This illustration is based on the external view of a standard model.
Consequently, the shape may differ from that of the air conditioner
which you have selected.
This air conditioner consists of an indoor unit and an outdoor unit.
You can control the air conditioner with the remote controller.
Air Intake
Air from the room is drawn into this section and
passes through air filters which remove dust.
Air Outlet
Conditioned air is blown out of the air
conditioner through the air outlet.
Remote
Controller
The remote controller controls power ON/OFF,
operation mode selection, temperature, fan
speed, timer setting, and air sweeping.
Refrigerant
Tubes
The indoor and outdoor units are connected by
copper tubes through which refrigerant gas
flows.
Drain Hose
Moisture in the room condenses and drains off
through this hose.
The outdoor unit contains the compressor, fan
Outdoor
(Condensing) motor, heat exchanger coil, and other electrical
components.
Unit
4
Cooling
operation
(green)
Heating
operation
(red)
Stop
(lamp off)
OPERATION
lamp
This lamp lights when the system is in the
continuous AUTO (red or green), HEAT (red),
DRY (orange), COOL (green) and FAN (green)
mode.
The OPERATION lamp lights up red and orange
alternately when the system is defrosting.
TIMER lamp
This lamp lights when the system is being
controlled by the timer.
NOTE
The unit’s display lamps are dimmed during operation in the NIGHT
SETBACK mode.
REMOTE CONTROLLER (DISPLAY)
Displayed when transmitting data
Displayed when setting temperature
Displayed when indoor unit sensor is
in use
Displayed when temperature is shown
Displayed when setting timer
Symbols
(1) Operation mode
(4) Timer
AUTO .....................................
24-hour clock with ON/OFF
program Timer .......................
HEAT ......................................
ON Timer. ..............................
MILD DRY ..............................
OFF Timer. ............................
COOL .....................................
1-hour OFF Timer. .................
FAN ........................................
(2) Fan speed
(5) NIGHT SETBACK..................
(6) Confirmation of transmission .......
Automatic operation ...............
(7) Auto. flap indication................
HIGH .....................................
Flap angle indication..............
MEDIUM.................................
Sweep indication....................
LOW .......................................
(8) High power operation.............
(3) Temperature setting
60 – 86 °F
When set to 80 °F
temperature indication............
(9) UNOCCUPIED ......................
(10) Quiet operation ....................
5
REMOTE CONTROLLER
Transmitter
When you press the buttons on the remote controller, the
mark appears in the
display to transmit the setting changes to the receiver in the air conditioner.
Display
Information on the operating conditions is displayed while the remote controller is
switched on. If the unit is turned off, FLAP setting and FAN SPEED setting are not
displayed.
QUIET button
: When you press this button, the fan rotates slower than the fan speed
setting to provide a quieter operating sound.
FAN SPEED selector button
: The air conditioner automatically decides the fan speeds.
: High fan speed
: Medium fan speed
: Low fan speed
FLAP button
Press this button either to select the setting of the airflow direction to the
auto. flap in each mode or one of the six possible positions manually or to
select the sweep function which moves the flap up and down automatically.
: Auto flap setting: If selected in a heating operation, the flap is set to
position (3) in the following chart. If selected in a cooling or dry
operation, the flap is set at position (7) in the following chart.
: The airflow direction can be set manually. (six positions)
: The flap moves up and down automatically.
NOTE
When you press the FLAP button, the air flow direction will be changed one
by one as follows.
SWEEP
ON TIME/OFF TIME setting buttons
Advance button
Return button
No display: The timer does not operate.
: The air conditioner starts at the set time.
: The air conditioner stops at the set time.
: The air conditioner stops and starts, or starts
and stops, at the set times every day. For
details, see “SETTING THE TIMER”.
CANCEL button
SENSOR button
When you press this button (use a small-tipped object such as a ballpoint pen), the
mark will appear at the display. And the room temperature is detected by the
sensor which is built into the indoor unit and the air conditioner is controlled
accordingly.
NOTE
If the remote controller is located near a heat source, such as a space heater or in
direct sunlight, press the SENSOR button to switch to the sensor on the indoor unit.
ADDRESS switch
Temperature display selector button
• The address switch changes to prevent mixing of signals from remote controller’s when two air
conditioners are installed next to each other. Normally, the address switch is set to A. For more
information, please contact the dealer where you made the purchase.
• Normally, the tabs on the remote controller should not be bent.
This switches the temperature display
between °C and °F.
6
Sensor
A temperature sensor inside the remote controller senses the room
temperature.
ON/OFF operation button
This button is for turning the air conditioner on and off.
1 HR. TIMER button (1-HOUR OFF TIMER)
: When you press this button, regardless of whether the unit is operating
or stopping, the unit operates for one hour and then shuts down.
Temperature setting buttons (TEMP.)
Press the
button to increase the set temperature.
Press the
button to reduce the set temperature.
The temperature setting changes by 1 °C or 2 °F each time one of the TEMP.
buttons is pressed.
MODE selector button
Use this button to select AUTO, HEAT, DRY, COOL or FAN mode.
(AUTO)
: When this setting is selected, the air conditioner
calculates the difference between the thermostat setting
and the room temperature and automatically switches to
the ‘‘COOL’’ or ‘‘HEAT’’ mode as appropriate.
(HEAT)
: The air conditioner makes the room warmer.
(DRY)
: The air conditioner reduces the humidity in the room.
(COOL)
: The air conditioner makes the room cooler.
(FAN)
: The air conditioner works only as a circulation fan.
NIGHT SETBACK button
For details, see “5. Night Setback Mode”. When you press this button in the
HEAT, DRY or COOL mode, the
mark appears in the display, and the
remote controller will automatically adjust the set temperature to save energy.
HIGH POWER button
: If this button is pressed during HEAT, DRY, COOL or FAN operation, the
unit operates at maximum output for 30 minutes, regardless of the
desired temperature.
The fan speed is 1step above ‘‘HIGH’’.
CLOCK button
UNOCCUPIED button
For details, see “8. UNOCCUPIED Mode”. When you press this button, the
mark appears in the display. And the remote controller will automatically
prevent the room temperature from decreasing too much (or increasing too
much) when no one is in the room.
ACL button (ALL CLEAR)
Puts the remote controller into pre-operation status. Always press this button
after replacing the batteries.
NOTE
(Cover closed)
• The illustration above pictures the remote controller after the cover has been opened.
• The remote controller sends the temperature signal to the air conditioner regularly at five minute intervals. If the signal from the
remote controller stops for more than 15 minutes due to the loss of the remote controller or other trouble, the air conditioner will
switch to the temperature sensor which is built into the indoor unit and control the room temperature. In these cases, the
temperature around the remote controller may differ from the temperature detected at the air conditioner’s position.
• The indoor fan runs continuously when the system is in normal operation. It does not turn off when the desired room temperature is
reached. If Night Set Back mode is selected, the fan will turn off intermittently during cooling operation in order to control air flow.
7
USING THE REMOTE CONTROLLER
HOW TO INSTALL BATTERIES
HOW TO USE THE REMOTE CONTROLLER
When using the remote controller, always point the unit’s transmitter
head directly at the air conditioner’s receiver.
Air Conditioner
(Indoor unit)
Receiver
ACL button
Remote Controller
(Transmitter head)
1. Slide the cover in the direction indicated by the arrow and remove
it.
2. Install two AAA alkaline batteries. Make sure the batteries point in
the direction marked in the battery compartment.
3. Use a thin object such as the tip of a pen to press the ACL button.
CAUTION
• The batteries last about six months,
depending on how much you use the
remote controller. Replace the
batteries when the remote controller’s
display fails to light, or when the
remote controller cannot be used to
change the air conditioner’s settings.
• Use two fresh leak-proof type-AAA
alkaline batteries.
• In replacing batteries, follow the
instructions as mentioned in the subsection “HOW TO INSTALL
BATTERIES”.
• If you do not use the remote controller
more than 1 month, take out the
batteries.
• Dispose of the used batteries at the
designated location in compliance
with the applicable local ordinances.
REMOTE CONTROLLER INSTALLATION
POSITION
The remote controller may be operated either from a non-fixed
position or from a wall-mounted position. To ensure that the air
conditioner operates correctly, do not install the remote controller in
the following places:
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
In direct sunlight
Behind a curtain or other places where it is covered
More than 26 ft.(8 m) away from the air conditioner
In the path of the air conditioner’s airstream
Where it may become extremely hot or cold
Where it may be subject to electrical or magnetic noise
Where there is an obstacle between the remote controller and air
conditioner (since a check signal is sent from the remote controller
every 5 minutes)
MOUNTING THE REMOTE CONTROLLER
Before mounting the remote controller, press the ON/OFF operation
button at the mounting location to make sure that the air conditioner
operates from that location. The indoor unit should make a beeping
sound to indicate that it has received the signal.
Remote Control Holder
Rear Side
Information for Users on Collection and Disposal
of Old Equipment and used Batteries
[Information on Disposal in other Countries
outside the European Union]
These symbols are only valid in the European Union.
If you wish to discard these items, please contact
your local authorities or dealer and ask for the correct
method of disposal.
Note for the battery symbol (bottom two symbol
examples):
This symbol might be used in combination with a
chemical symbol. In this case it complies with the
requirement set by the Directive for the chemical
involved.
Pb
Press
Set in
place
Mounting Screws
5/32 x 13/16"
(4 x 20 mm)
(included)
Hole
• To prevent loss of the remote
controller, you can connect the
remote controller to the holder by
passing a string through the remote
controller and attachment hole.
To take out the remote controller, pull it forward.
WHEN HOLDING THE REMOTE CONTROLLER
• When using the remote controller and during air conditioner
operation, the transmitter on the remote controller should be
pointed towards the receiver on the indoor unit.
• Make sure that there are no objects between the remote controller
and receiver which could block the signal.
8
OPERATION WITH THE REMOTE CONTROLLER
1. Automatic Operation
2. Manual Operation
This unit automatically switches between cooling operation and
heating operation according to the difference between the room
temperature and the temperature setting.
STEP 2
STEP 3
STEP 1
STEP 2
STEP 4
STEP 5
NOTE
If the automatic operation settings of the unit do not
meet your needs, press the setting buttons as
described below and change the settings as desired.
STEP 1
NOTE
Check that the circuit breaker on the power panel is
turned on.
STEP 1
Check that the circuit breaker on the power panel is
turned on.
Once
mode is selected and the unit is preset by
following the steps below, you can have the air
conditioner automatically bring the room to the desired
temperature simply by pressing the ON/OFF operation
button.
STEP 2
STEP 3
STEP 1
Press the MODE selector button to
STEP 2
Press the ON/OFF operation button.
.
Press the MODE selector button
and select the desired mode.
For heating operation
o
For dehumidifying operation
o
For cooling operation
o
For fan only operation
o
To start the air conditioner, press the ON/
OFF operation button.
Press the TEMP. setting buttons to change
the temperature setting to the desired
temperature.
Adjustable temperature range:
30 °C max.
16 °C min.
To stop the air conditioner, press the ON/OFF operation
button again.
or
86 °F max.
60 °F min.
STEP 4
NOTE
Set the FAN SPEED selector button to the
setting you want.
STEP 5
Press the FLAP button and set the airflow
direction as desired.
(Refer to “ADJUSTING THE AIRFLOW
DIRECTION” on page 15.)
To stop the air conditioner, press the ON/OFF
operation button again.
• To change the temperature setting; press the
temperature setting buttons and change the setting to
the desired temperature.
NOTE
• Choose the best position in the room for the remote
controller, which also acts as the sensor for room
comfort and transmits the operating instructions.
Once you’ve found this best position, always keep the
remote controller there.
• This appliance has a built-in 5-minute time delay
circuit to ensure reliable operation. When the
operation button is pressed, the compressor will start
running within three minutes. In the event of power
failure, the unit will stop.
9
3. Adjusting the Fan Speed
A. In Cooling and DRY Mode: (
A. Automatic fan speed
Simply set the FAN SPEED selector button to the
position.
This automatically sets the best fan speed for the room
temperature.
B. Manual fan speed
and
)
When the night setback mode is selected, the air conditioner
automatically raises the temperature setting 2 °F when 30 minutes
have passed after the selection was made, and then another 2 °F
after another 30 minutes have passed, regardless of the indoor
temperature when night setback was selected. This enables you
to save energy without sacrificing comfort. This function is
convenient when gentle cooling is needed.
If you want to adjust fan speed manually during operation,
just set the FAN SPEED selector button as desired. [
,
, or
]
4. Fan Only
Setting
temperature
STEP 2
2 °F
2 °F
Press the NIGHT
SETBACK button
B. In Heating Mode: (
STEP 1
STEP 3
If you want to circulate air without any temperature
control, follow these steps:
STEP 1
Press the MODE selector button to switch to
the fan mode
.
STEP 2
Press the ON/OFF operation button.
STEP 3
Press the FAN SPEED selector button to
select the fan speed of your choice (
,
or
).
5. Night Setback Mode
30 min.
30 min.
Time
)
When the night setback mode is selected, the air conditioner
automatically lowers the temperature setting 4 °F when 30
minutes have passed after the selection was made, and then
another 4 °F after another 30 minutes have passed, regardless of
the indoor temperature when night setback was selected. This
enables you to save energy without sacrificing comfort. This
function is convenient when gentle heating is needed.
Setting
temperature
4 °F
4 °F
Press the NIGHT
SETBACK button
30 min.
30 min.
Time
6. QUIET Mode
Night Setback Mode is used for saving energy.
QUIET Mode is used to reduce the fan sound of the indoor unit.
Press the NIGHT SETBACK button while unit is operating. (except
AUTO and FAN mode)
The
mark appears in the display.
Press the QUIET button.
The
mark appears in the display.
To cancel, press QUIET button again.
To release the night setback function, press the NIGHT SETBACK
button again.
NOTE
Pressing the MODE selector button cancels Night Setback mode.
10
• In QUIET Mode, the fan rotates at a slower speed than the fan
speed setting.
• If the unit is already operating with a very low airflow, the fan sound
may not change even if the QUIET button is pressed.
7. HIGH POWER Mode
HIGH POWER mode can be used to increase the output of the
indoor unit for all operation modes except automatic operation.
Press the HIGH POWER button while unit is operating.
The
mark appears in the display.
To cancel, press HIGH POWER button again.
• When the HIGH POWER button is pressed, the unit operates at
maximum output for 30 minutes, regardless of the desired
temperature. The fan speed is 1 step above “High”.
• HIGH POWER Mode cannot be used when the operation mode is
in Automatic Operation.
• QUIET Mode and HIGH POWER Mode cannot be used at the
same time.
8. UNOCCUPIED Mode
Unoccupied mode is used to prevent the room temperature from
decreasing too much (or increasing too much) when no one is in the
room, and operates automatically to save energy.
Press the UNOCCUPIED button.
The
mark appears in the display.
To release the unoccupied function, press the UNOCCUPIED button
again.
Unoccupied Indication
Unoccupied Unoccupied
Function
Indication
OFF
ON
no display
flashing
NOTE
• Pressing the MODE selector button cancels HIGH POWER mode.
• When set to High fan speed during heating operation, the fan runs
at High fan speed even though the
mark is displayed.
• Depending on the operating conditions, the fan speed may be
increased by a small amount only.
lighting
Status
The unoccupied function is not set.
The unoccupied function is now
being set, and under Heating (or
Cooling) operation.
Although the unoccupied function is
set, not under Heating (or Cooling)
operation.
NOTE
Even if Unoccupied Mode is ON, it will be disabled if the air
conditioner is in operation.
• Unoccupied Function can be set and released through all
operational modes, regardless of whether the air conditioner is
operating or not.
• If the Unoccupied Function is ON and the remote controller is used
to turn the air conditioner OFF (including OFF TIMER), the air
conditioner will turn off, but depending on the room temperature,
Heating or Cooling Operation will automatically begin.
• When the Unoccupied Function is in operation and the ON/OFF
operation button is pressed, operation will restart based on the
settings input before the air conditioner was turned off.
11
A. In Heating Mode: (
SPECIAL REMARKS
)
(1) When the room temperature drops below 46°F, Heating
Operation will begin.
(2) When the room temperature rises to above 53°F, Heating
Operation will stop.
The above actions will repeat so that the room temperature is
maintained at about 50°F.
Room
Temperature (°F)
53
(2)
50
46
• Once the room temperature reaches the level that was set, the
unit’s operation frequency is changed automatically.
• During DRY operation, the fan speed automatically runs at lower
speed for providing a comfortable breeze.
• ‘‘DRY’’ operation is not possible if the indoor temperature is 59 °F
or less.
Heating
stops
Time
)
The above actions will repeat so that the room temperature is
maintained at about 86°F.
86
(2)
Cooling
starts
Cooling
stops
• When High power operation
, Fan speed Automatic operation
, HIGH
or MEDIUM
has been changed to Fan speed
LOW
, Quiet operation
or Night Setback , the fan
speed may not be reduced to the desired setting immediately but
rather it may be reduced slowly in steps due to the operating status
of the air conditioner. (A maximum of 5 minutes are required for the
change to be completed.)
• Because this air conditioner heats a room by drawing in the heat of
the outside air (heat pump system), the heating efficiency will fall
off when the outdoor temperature is very low. If sufficient heat
cannot be obtained with this air conditioner, use another heating
appliance together with it.
Defrosting
• When the outdoor temperature is low, frost or ice may form on the
heat exchanger coil, reducing heating performance. When this
happens, a microcomputer defrosting system operates. At the
same time, the fan on the indoor unit stops and the OPERATION
lamp lights red and orange alternately until defrosting is completed.
Heating operation restarts after several minutes. (This interval will
vary slightly depending upon the outdoor temperature and the way
in which frost forms.)
(1)
82
) Operation
Heating performance
(1) When the room temperature rises above 89°F, Cooling
Operation will begin.
(2) When the room temperature drops below 82°F, Cooling
Operation will stop.
Room
Temperature (°F)
89
) Operation
How it works?
Heating (
(1)
Heating
starts
B. In Cooling Mode: (
‘‘DRY’’ (
Time
• Unoccupied Mode triggers Heating or Cooling Operation in
response to the room temperature, but when this happens, the
remote controller will continue to display the Operation mode set by
the user.
• If the room temperature rapidly changes, the room temperature
may get over the upper or lower limit when the unoccupied function
is activated.
NOTE
• The remote controller should be used in the location specified in
“REMOTE CONTROLLER INSTALLATION POSITION” on page 8.
• The air conditioner’s stop order (stated in (2) / above) is valid only
when the unoccupied function is operated.
Cold draft prevention
• For several minutes after the start of heating operation, the indoor
fan runs at a lower speed until the indoor heat exchanger coil has
warmed up sufficiently. However, the fan may remain stopped when
the room temperature is low. This is because the COLD DRAFT
PREVENTION SYSTEM is in operation.
Cooling ( ) operation
• Sometimes the indoor unit may not get to the set fan speed such as
LOW under cool operation at very low outdoor temperatures due to
the indoor unit being protected from ice or frost.
Power failure during operation
• In the event of power failure, the unit will stop. When the power is
resumed, the unit will restart automatically in approximately
5 minutes by the remote controller.
If the remote controller is on and left in a location where the unit
can receive a signal, then the unit will automatically restart in
approximately 5 minutes of power being restored.
Clicking Sound
Clicking sound is heard from the air conditioner
• In heating or cooling operation, any plastic parts may expand or
shrink due to a sudden temperature change. In this event, a
clicking sound may occur. This is normal, and the sound will soon
disappear.
Remote Controller
• The remote controller sends the setting condition to the air
conditioner regularly at five minute intervals.
12
SETTING THE TIMER
2. How to set the OFF time
(Example) To stop the air conditioner at 11:00 am.
Operation
1. Press the OFF TIME setting
button once.
Indication
The timer
indication is
displayed, and the present OFF
time is shown.
2. Press the Advance, Return
NOTE
In the descriptions below, the following settings are used for the
temperature and time indicator selector button on the bottom front
section of the remote controller.
• Temperature: °F
• Time: AM, PM
The timer
indication
( , ) button until AM 11:00 blinks.
is displayed.
The time can be set in 10-minute
increments. Holding down the
button advances the time rapidly
in 10-minute increments.
3. Wait a few seconds, and then The timer
the setting is complete.
indication
stops blinking and the present
time is displayed.
1. How to set the present time
3. How to set the ON time
(Example) To set to 10:30 pm.
(Example) To start operation at 7:10 am.
Operation
1. Press the CLOCK button
once if the time indicator is
not flashing.
Indication
The time indication alone
flashes.
2. Press the Advance, Return
The time can be set in 1-minute
( , ) button until PM 10:30 increments. Holding down the
is displayed.
button advances the time rapidly
in 10-minute increments.
3. Press the CLOCK button
again.
This completes the setting of the
current time.
Operation
1. Press the ON TIME setting
button once.
2. Press the Advance, Return
( , ) button until AM 7:10
is displayed.
Indication
The timer
indication is
displayed, and the present ON
time is shown.
The timer
indication
blinks.
The time can be set in 10-minute
increments. Holding down the
button advances the time rapidly
in 10-minute increments.
3. Wait a few seconds, and then The timer
the setting is complete.
indication
stops blinking and the present
time is displayed.
13
USING THE 1-HOUR OFF
TIMER
4. How to set daily ON/OFF repeat timer
(Example) To start operation at 7:10 am. and stop the air conditioner
at 11:00 am.
1. 1-Hour OFF Timer
10:30 pm.
Present time
7:10 am.
ON
Operation
1. Set the timer ON/OFF times
as shown in 2-1, 2, 3 and 3-1,
2, 3.
11:00 am.
OFF
Indication
The present time 10:30 pm. and
are displayed.
NOTE
• The ON/OFF combination timer uses the current time as the
reference, and it is activated starting from whichever set time
comes first.
• With the ON/OFF combination timer, the settings are repeated
every day.
• You can check the timer ON/OFF times after you have set them by
pressing the ON TIME and OFF TIME setting buttons.
To cancel a timer program
• Press the CANCEL button.
• When either an ON or OFF timer is to be canceled, press the
button corresponding to the timer whose program is to be
canceled, and then press the CANCEL button.
NOTE
• The airflow direction, fan speed and temperature setting can be
changed after a timer program has been set even when the unit is
stopped. Even when operation is stopped during an ON timer
program, the unit will start operating when the set time is reached
provided that the program is not canceled.
• When the ON timer and OFF timer are set to the same time, the
timer operates as if it is turned off.
This function causes the unit to operate for one hour and then
stop, regardless of whether the unit is on or off when this
button is pressed.
The
indicator in the display indicates that this function is
operating.
Setting procedure:
Regardless of whether the unit is operating or stopped, press the 1
HR. TIMER button.
appears in the display.
Cancellation procedure:
Press the ON/OFF operation button to turn the unit off, wait for the
unit to stop operating, and then press the ON/OFF operation button
again.
The 1-Hour Timer function is now cancelled and the unit operates
normally.
NOTE
• If, while the 1-Hour Timer function is operating, the 1HR. TIMER
button is pressed once to cancel the function and then again, the
unit continues to operate for one hour from that point in time and
then stops.
• It is not possible to use the OFF Timer and 1-Hour OFF Timer
together. Whichever function is set last takes precedence. If the 1
HR. TIMER button is pressed while the TIMER OFF function
operates, the OFF Timer is cancelled and the unit will stop
operating one hour later.
2. Operation together with the daily ON/OFF
repeat timer
The 1-Hour OFF Timer setting is given priority over the DAILY ON/
OFF REPEAT setting.
TIPS FOR ENERGY SAVING
Avoid
• Do not block neither the air intake nor the air outlet. It may
cause less performance, and may leads to malfunctions.
• Do not let direct sunlight into the room. Use sunshades, blinds or
curtains. If the walls and ceiling of the room are warmed by the
sun, it will take longer to cool the room.
Do
• Always try to keep the air filter clean. (Refer to “CARE AND
CLEANING”.) A clogged filter will impair the performance of the
unit.
• To prevent conditioned air from escaping, keep windows, doors and
any other openings closed.
14
ADJUSTING THE AIRFLOW
DIRECTION
CAUTION
1. Horizontal
The horizontal airflow can be adjusted by moving the vertical vanes
with your hands to the left or right.
• Use the FLAP button on the remote controller to adjust the
position of the flap. If you move the flap by hand, the flap
position according to the remote controller and the actual
flap position may no longer match. If this should happen,
shut off the unit, wait for the flap to close, and then turn on
the unit again; the flap position will now be normal again.
• Do not have the flap pointed down during cooling operation.
Condensation may begin to form around the air vent and drip
down.
OPERATION WITHOUT THE
REMOTE CONTROLLER
INDOOR UNIT
CAUTION
When the humidity is high, the vertical vanes should be in the
front position during the cooling or dehumidifying operation. If
the vertical vanes are positioned all of the way to the right or
left, condensation may begin to form around the air vent and
drip down.
OPERATION lamp
2. Vertical
The vertical airflow can be adjusted by moving the flap with the
remote controller. Do not move the flap with your hands. Confirm that
the remote controller has been turned on. Use the FLAP button to
set either the sweep function or one of the six airflow direction
settings.
OPERATION button (ON/OFF)
If you have lost the remote controller or it has trouble, follow the
steps below.
When the air conditioner is not running
Each time the OPERATION button is pressed, the type of operation
conducted is indicated by the changing color of the OPERATION
lamp. Press the button and select the lamp color that suits your
preference for operation.
A. Sweep function
The flap starts moving
up and down to deliver
air over the sweep
range.
Cooling operation
(green)
Heating
operation (red)
Stop
(lamp off)
NOTE
SWEEP
B. Setting the airflow manually
Referring to the above COOL
illustration, use the
DRY
FLAP button to set the FAN
airflow direction within
the range used during
the heating, cooling, or
dehumidifying
operation.
SWEEP
The temperature is set to the room temperature minus 4°F during
the cooling operation and to the room temperature plus 4°F during
the heating operation, and the fan speed and flap are set to Auto.
HEAT
C. Auto flap function
The flap is set
to the
recommended
position.
NOTE
• The flap automatically closes when the unit is off.
• During the heating operation, the fan speed will be very low and the
flap will be in the horizontal position (position ) until the air being
blown out of the unit begins to warm. Once the air warms up, the
flap position and fan speed change to the settings specified with
the remote controller.
15
CARE AND CLEANING
1. For safety, be sure to turn the air
conditioner off and also to
disconnect the power before
cleaning.
2. Do not pour water on the indoor unit
to clean it. This will damage the
internal components and cause an
electric shock hazard.
How to replace the filter
1. Insert the top of the filter, and then secure the bottom of the filter
with the protrusions on the unit.
2. Close the front panel by pushing the center of the front panel and
then pressing both edges until the panel clicks into place.
2
1
2
Casing and Grille (Indoor Unit)
Clean the casing and grille of the indoor unit with a vacuum cleaner
brush, or wipe them with a clean, soft cloth.
If these parts are stained, use a clean cloth moistened with a mild
liquid detergent. When cleaning the grille, be careful not to force the
vanes out of place.
CAUTION
1. Never use solvents, or harsh
chemicals when cleaning the indoor
unit. Do not wipe the plastic casing
using very hot water.
2. Some metal edges and the fins are
sharp and may cause injury if
handled improperly; be especially
careful when you clean these parts.
3. The internal coil and other
components of the outdoor unit
must be cleaned every year. Consult
your dealer or service center.
Filter
The filter behind the front panel should be checked and cleaned at
least once every two weeks.
Cleaning the main unit and Remote Controller
• Wipe clean using a soft, dry cloth.
• To remove stubborn dirt, moisten a cloth in warm water no hotter
than 104 °F, wring thoroughly, and then wipe.
• The front panel can be removed in order to wash it with water.
Removing and remounting the front panel
Removing
Open the front panel until it is nearly horizontal, grasp the sections
near the front panel arms on both sides, and then remove the panel
by pushing the arms towards the outside while pulling the panel
towards you.
If the front panel is difficult to remove, grasp both ends of it and lift it
up slightly.
Move it to the left and disengage the left arm, then move it to the
right and disengage the right arm.
Front panel
Arm
How to remove the filter
1. Grasp both ends of the front panel and pull forward and up to
open the front panel.
Front panel
Remounting
Grasp the sections near the front panel arms on both sides, and
hold the front panel so that it is nearly horizontal. Push the arm
shafts towards the outside so that they come into contact with the
top of the indentations on the right and left sides of the air
conditioner. Then push firmly until the arm shafts click into place.
After closing the front panel, press firmly on the parts indicated by
the arrows to securely fasten the panel in place.
Also refer to the figure that shows “How to replace the filter”.
filter
Protrusions
CAUTION
2. Lift the filter up slightly to disengage it from the protrusions on the
When using a footstool or the like, be
careful not to let it tip over.
unit.
3. Pull downward to remove the filter from the unit.
Washing the front panel with water
Cleaning
• Clean the front panel gently using a soft sponge, or the like. Then
wipe away any remaining moisture.
• Neutral detergent may be used to remove stubborn dirt. Then rinse
thoroughly with water and wipe away any remaining moisture.
Use a vacuum cleaner to remove light dust. If there is sticky dust on
the filter, wash the filter in lukewarm, soapy water, rinse it in clean
water, and dry it.
16
TROUBLESHOOTING
(BEFORE CALLING FOR SERVICE)
If your air conditioner does not work properly, first check the following
points before requesting service. If it still does not work properly,
contact your dealer or service center.
Trouble
Air conditioner does
not run at all.
Possible Cause
Remedy
1. Power failure.
1. Restore power.
2. Leakage circuit
breaker tripped.
2. Contact service
center.
OPERATING RANGE
The air conditioner is operable within the temperature ranges as
listed below:
COOLING
HEATING
3. Line voltage is too
low.
3. Consult your
electrician or
dealer.
4. Batteries in remote 4. Replace batteries.
controller have run
down.
OPERATION lamp
blinks and air
conditioner does not
operate.
Trouble in system.
Compressor runs but
soon stops.
Obstruction in front of Remove obstruction.
condenser coil.
(Outdoor Unit)
Poor cooling (or
heating)
performance.
1. Dirty or clogged air 1. Clean air filter to
filter.
improve airflow.
2. Heat source or
many people in
room.
Contact service
center.
Temperature
Indoor air
temperature
Outdoor air
temperature
Max.
95 °F DB /
71 °F WB
115 °F DB
Min.
67 °F DB /
57 °F WB
0 °F DB
Max.
80 °F DB /
67 °F WB
75 °F DB /
65 °F WB
Min.
– DB / – WB
– DB / 0 °F WB
WIRED REMOTE CONTROLLER
A separately sold wired remote controller (CZ-RD515U)
used with this air conditioner is also available. If you wish
to use the wired remote control function, you will need to
purchase both the optional wired remote controller and its
connection kit (CZ-RC515UA).
2. Eliminate heat
source if possible.
3. Doors and/or
3. Shut them to keep
windows are open.
the heat (or cold)
out.
4. Obstacle near air
intake or air
discharge port.
4. Remove it to
ensure good
airflow.
5. Set the
5. Thermostat is set
temperature lower
too high for cooling
(or higher).
(or too low for
heating).
Clicking sound is
heard from the air
conditioner.
6. (Outdoor
temperature is too
low for heating.)
6. (Consult your
dealer or try to use
another heat
appliance.)
In heating or cooling
operation, any plastic
parts may expand or
shrink due to a
sudden temperature
change. In this event,
a clicking sound may
occur.
This is normal, and
the sound will soon
disappear.
The use of cellular
OPERATION lamp
lights but outdoor unit phones near the air
conditioner may
will not run.
cause disturbance to
its normal operation.
1. Turn off the power
then restart the air
conditioner after a
while.
2. Consult your
dealer.
17
SPECIFICATIONS
Model No.
Power Source
Cooling Capacity
Heating Capacity
kW
BTU/h
kW
BTU/h
Cooling Outdoor (Hi)
dB(A)
Operation Operation Indoor(H/M/L)
Sound
Heating Outdoor (Hi)
dB(A)
Operation Indoor(H/M/L)
Unit Dimensions (H×W×D)
inch(mm)
(Indoor unit : Include panel)
lbs.(kg)
Net Weight
Model No.
Power Source
Cooling Capacity
Heating Capacity
kW
BTU/h
kW
BTU/h
Cooling Outdoor (Hi)
dB(A)
Operation Operation Indoor(H/M/L)
Sound
Heating Outdoor (Hi)
dB(A)
Operation Indoor(H/M/L)
Unit Dimensions (H×W×D)
inch(mm)
(Indoor unit : Include panel)
lbs.(kg)
Net Weight
18
Outdoor Unit
Indoor Unit
CU-KE30NKU
CS-KE30NKU
Single-phase, 208-230 V, 60 Hz
9.00 [ 3.20 ~ 9.00 ]
30,600 [ 10,900 ~ 30,600 ]
9.70 [ 4.10∼9.70 ]
33,000 [ 14,000∼33,000 ]
55
49/44/39
55
49/44/39
11-13/16×41-15/16×9-1/16
35-13/16×37-1/32×13-3/8
(300×1065×230)
(910×940×340)
185.2(84.0)
32.0(14.5)
Indoor Unit
Outdoor Unit
CU-KE36NKU
CS-KE36NKU
Single-phase, 208-230 V, 60 Hz
10.00 [ 3.20 ~ 10.00 ]
34,000 [ 10,900 ~ 34,000 ]
10.50 [ 4.10∼10.50 ]
36,000 [ 14,000∼36,000 ]
55
49/44/39
55
49/44/39
35-13/16×37-1/32×13-3/8
11-13/16×41-15/16×9-1/16
(910×940×340)
(300×1065×230)
185.2(84.0)
32.0(14.5)
APPENDIX B INSTALLATION INSTRUCTIONS
CS-KE30NKU + CU-KE30NKU
CS-KE36NKU + CU-KE36NKU
(852-6-4190-587-00-0)
A-2
INSTALLATION INSTRUCTIONS
Split System Air Conditioner
$/09(08*54+0:054,8;9,9:/,8,-80.,8(4:"
NOTE
Contents
>:,84(2+0(3,:,85-9,8<0*,658:"
Page
IMPORTANT!
Please Read Before Starting .................................. 2
Model Combinations
1.
GENERAL .......................................................... 4
1-1. Tools Required for Installation (not supplied)
1-2. Accessories Supplied with Unit
1-3. Optional Copper Tubing Kit
1-4. Type of Copper Tube and Insulation Material
1-5. Additional Materials Required for Installation
2.
INSTALLATION SITE SELECTION ................... 5
2-1. Indoor Unit
2-2. Outdoor Unit
3.
HOW TO INSTALL THE INDOOR UNIT ........... 13
3-1. Remove the Rear Panel from the Unit
3-2. Make a Hole
3-3. Install the Rear Panel on the Wall
3-4. Removing and Installing the Grille
3-5. Shape the Indoor Side Tubing
3-6. Wiring Instructions
3-7. Wire Size and Length
3-8. Wiring Instructions for Inter-unit Connections
3-9. Mounting
3-10. Frame Fastening Method
3-11. Drain Hose
4.
HOW TO INSTALL THE OUTDOOR UNIT ....... 23
4-1. Wiring Instructions for the Outdoor Unit
4-2. Routing the Tubing and Wiring
5.
REFRIGERANT TUBING .................................. 24
5-1. Use of the Flaring Method
5-2. Flaring Procedure with a Flare Tool
5-3. Caution before Connecting Tubes Tightly
5-4. Connecting Tubing between Indoor and
Outdoor Units
5-5. Insulation of Refrigerant Tubing
5-6. Taping the Tubes
5-7. Finishing the Installation
6.
AIR PURGING................................................... 26
Air Purging with a Vacuum Pump (for Test Run)
Basic Functions of the Service Valves
Pump Down
Service Valve Connections
7.
REMOTE CONTROLLER INSTALLATION
POSITION ......................................................... 30
7-1. Mounting on a Wall
8.
ADDRESS SWITCH .......................................... 31
8-1. Address Setting of the Remote Controller
Combine indoor and outdoor units only as listed
below.
Model No.
Indoor Unit
CS-KE30NKU
CS-KE36NKU
Outdoor Unit
CU-KE30NKU
CU-KE36NKU
Power Source:
60 Hz, single-phase, 230/208 V
&
IMPORTANT!
Please Read Before Starting
When Transporting
Be careful when picking up and moving the indoor and outdoor units. Get a partner to help, and bend your knees when
lifting to reduce strain on your back. Sharp edges or thin aluminum fins on the air conditioner can cut your fingers.
This air conditioning system meets strict safety and operating
standards. As the installer or service person, it is an important
part of your job to install or service the system so it operates
safely and efficiently.
When Installing…
Select an installation location which is rigid and strong
enough to support or hold the unit, and select a location for
easy maintenance.
For safe installation and trouble-free operation, you
must:
Carefully read this instruction booklet before beginning.
Follow each installation or repair step exactly as shown.
Observe all local, state, and national electrical codes.
Pay close attention to all warning and caution notices
given in this manual.
This symbol refers to a hazard
or unsafe practice which can
WARNING
result in severe personal injury
or death.
This symbol refers to a hazard
or unsafe practice which can
CAUTION
result in personal injury or product or property damage.
…In a Ceiling or Wall
Make sure the ceiling/wall is strong enough to hold the
unit’s weight. It may be necessary to construct a strong
wood or metal frame to provide added support.
…In a Room
Properly insulate any tubing run inside a room to prevent
“sweating” that can cause dripping and water damage to
walls and floors.
Keep the fire alarm and the air
outlet at least 1.5 m away from
CAUTION
the unit.
If Necessary, Get Help
These instructions are all you need for most installation
sites and maintenance conditions. If you require help for a
special problem, contact our sales/service outlet or your
certified dealer for additional instructions.
…In Moist or Uneven Locations
In Case of Improper Installation
…In an Area with High Winds
Use a raised concrete pad or concrete blocks to provide a
solid, level foundation for the outdoor unit. This prevents
water damage and abnormal vibration.
Securely anchor the outdoor unit down with bolts and a
metal frame. Provide a suitable air baffle.
The manufacturer shall in no way be responsible for improper installation or maintenance service, including failure to
follow the instructions in this document.
…In a Snowy Area (for Heat Pump-type Systems)
Install the outdoor unit on a raised platform that is higher
than drifting snow. Provide snow vents.
SPECIAL PRECAUTIONS
WARNING
‡
‡
‡
‡
‡
When Connecting Refrigerant Tubing
When Wiring
ELECTRICAL SHOCK CAN CAUSE SEVERE
PERSONAL INJURY OR DEATH. ONLY A
QUALIFIED, EXPERIENCED ELECTRICIAN
SHOULD ATTEMPT TO WIRE THIS SYSTEM.
'RQRWVXSSO\SRZHUWRWKHXQLWXQWLODOOZLULQJDQGWXELQJ
are completed or reconnected and checked.
+LJKO\GDQJHURXVHOHFWULFDOYROWDJHVDUHXVHGLQWKLV
system. Carefully refer to the wiring diagram and these
instructions when wiring. Improper connections and
inadequate grounding can cause accidental injury or
death.
*URXQGWKHXQLW following local electrical codes.
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heating at connection points and a possible fire hazard.
7RSUHYHQWSRVVLEOHKD]DUGVIURPLQVXODWLRQIDLOXUH
the unit must be grounded.
WARNING
‡ :KHQSHUIRUPLQJpiping work
do not mix air except for specified refrigerant (R410A) in
refrigeration cycle. It causes
capacity down, and risk of
explosion and injury due to
high tension inside the refrigerant cycle.
‡ 5HIULJHUDQWJDVOHDNDJHPD\
cause fire.
‡ 'RQRWDGGRUUHSODFHUHIULJHUDQW
other than specified type.
It may cause product damage,
burst and injury etc.
‡ 9HQWLODWHWKHURRPZHOOLQWKHHYHQWWKDWUHIULJHUDQW
gas leaks during the installation. Be careful not to allow
contact of the refrigerant gas with a flame as this will
cause the generation of poisonous gas.
2
Others
‡ 8VHWKHIODUHPHWKRGIRUFRQQHFWLQJWXELQJ
‡ $SSO\UHIULJHUDQWOXEULFDQWWRWKHPDWFKLQJVXUIDFHVRI
the flare and union tubes before connecting them,
then tighten the nut with a torque wrench for a leakfree connection.
CAUTION
‡ &KHFNFDUHIXOO\IRUOHDNVEHIRUHVWDUWLQJWKHWHVWUXQ
‡ 9HQWLODWHDQ\HQFORVHGDUHDVZKHQLQVWDOOLQJRUWHVWLQJ
the refrigeration system. Escaped refrigerant gas, on
contact with fire or heat, can produce dangerously
toxic gas.
‡ 'RQRWOHDNUHIULJHUDQWZKLOHSLSLQJZRUNIRUDQLQVWDOODWLRQ
or re-installation, and while repairing refrigeration parts.
Handle liquid refrigerant carefully as it may cause frostbite.
‡ &RQILUPXSRQFRPSOHWLQJLQVWDOODWLRQWKDWQRUHIULJHUDQW
gas is leaking. If escaped gas comes in contact with a
stove, gas water heater, electric room heater or other heat
source, it can produce dangerously toxic gas.
When Servicing
‡ 7XUQWKHSRZHU2)) DWWKHPDLQSRZHUER[PDLQV
before opening the unit to check or repair electrical
parts and wiring.
‡ 'RQRWWRXFKWKHDLULQOHWRUWKHVKDUSDOXPLQXP
fins of the outdoor unit. You may get injured.
‡ .HHS\RXUILQJHUVDQGFORWKLQJDZD\IURPDQ\PRYLQJ
parts.
‡ 'RQRWVLWRUVWHSRQWKHXQLW\RXPD\IDOOGRZQ
accidentally.
‡ &OHDQXSWKHVLWHDIWHU\RXILQLVKUHPHPEHULQJWRFKHFN
that no metal scraps or bits of wiring have been left inside
the unit being serviced.
‡ 'RQRWVWLFNDQ\REMHFWLQWRWKH)$1&$6(
You may be injured and the unit may be damaged.
NOTE
The illustrations are based on the typical appearance of
a standard model. Consequently, the shape may differ
from that of the air conditioner that you are installing.
3
1. General
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
This booklet briefly outlines where and how to install the
air conditioning system. Please read over the entire set
of instructions for the indoor and outdoor units and make
sure all accessory parts listed are with the system before
beginning.
1-1. Tools Required for Installation (not supplied)
1. Standard screwdriver
2. Phillips head screwdriver
3. Knife or wire stripper
4. Tape measure
5. Carpenter’s level
Sabre saw or key hole saw
Hacksaw
Core bits
Hammer
Drill
Tube cutter
Tube flaring tool
Torque wrench
Adjustable wrench
Reamer (for deburring)
1-2. Accessories Supplied with Unit
Table 1
Parts
Figure
Q’ty
Parts
Figure
Q’ty
Parts
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*54:8522,8
$(6604.9*8,=
$8;99/,(+
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33
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Figure
Q’ty
1-3. Optional Copper Tubing Kit
2.
Copper tubing for connecting the outdoor unit to the
indoor unit is available in kits which contain the narrow
and wide tubing, fittings and insulation. Consult your
nearest sales outlet or air conditioning workshop.
Foamed polyethylene insulation for the specified
copper tubes as required to precise length of tubing.
Wall thickness of the insulation should be not less
than 5/16" (8 mm).
3.
Use insulated copper wire for field wiring. Wire size
varies with the total length of wiring. Refer to 3-6.
Wiring Instructions for details.
1-4. Type of Copper Tube and Insulation Material
If you wish to purchase these materials separately from
a local source, you will need:
1.
CAUTION
Deoxidized annealed copper tube for refrigerant tubing as detailed in Table 2.
Cut each tube to the appropriate lengths 1' to 1'4"
(30 cm to 40 cm) to dampen vibration between units.
Table 2
Narrow Tube
Model
Wide Tube
Outer Dia.
Thickness
Outer Dia.
Thickness
CS-KE30NKU
3/8" (9.52 mm)
0.0314" (0.8 mm)
5/8" (15.88 mm)
0.0393" (1.0 mm)
CS-KE36NKU
3/8" (9.52 mm)
0.0314" (0.8 mm)
5/8" (15.88 mm)
0.0393" (1.0 mm)
4
Check local electrical codes
and regulations before
obtaining wire. Also, check
any specified instructions or
limitations.
1-5. Additional Materials Required for Installation
1.
2.
Indoor unit
Refrigeration (armored) tape
Insulated staples or clamps for connecting wire
(See local codes.)
Putty
Refrigeration lubricant
Clamps or saddles to secure refrigerant tubing
3.
4.
5.
Drain hose
2. Installation Site Selection
Outside drainage
2-1. Indoor Unit
Fig. 1
WARNING
To prevent abnormal heat generation and the possibility of fire, do
not place obstacles, enclosures
and grilles in front of or surrounding the air conditioner in a way
that may block air flow.
*3
304
*3
304
*3
304
AVOID:
direct sunlight.
nearby heat sources that may affect performance of the unit.
areas where leakage of flammable gas may be expected.
places where large amounts of oil mist exist.
Front View
Fig. 2
Tubing length (L)
INDOOR
UNIT
DO:
select an appropriate position from which every corner of
the room can be uniformly cooled. (High on a wall is best.)
select a location that will hold the weight of the unit.
select a location where tubing and drain hose have the
shortest run to the outside. (Fig. 1)
allow room for operation and maintenance as well as unrestricted air flow around the unit. (Fig. 2)
install the unit within the maximum elevation difference (H)
above or below the outdoor unit and within the maximum tubing length (L) from the outdoor unit as detailed in Table 3 and
Fig. 3a.
Elevation
difference (H)
OUTDOOR
UNIT
Fig. 3a
install the indoor unit more than 3.3' (1 m) away from any
antenna or power lines or connecting wires used for television,
radio, telephone, security system, or intercom. Electrical noise
from any of these sources may affect operation.
CAUTION
Indoor unit
For stable operation of the
air conditioner, do not
install wall-mounted type
indoor units less than 5'
(1.5 m) from floor level.
Minimum height
from floor level
5' (1.5 m)
Floor level
Fig. 3b
Table 3
Model
Charge-less Tubing
Length (Actual Length)
(ft.)
Maximum Tubing
Length (L)
(ft.)
CS-KE30NKU
CS-KE36NKU
10 to 100
164
Maximum Elevation Difference (H)
(ft.)
If the outdoor unit is higher
100
If the outdoor unit is lower
50
Required Amount
of Additional Refrigerant
(oz./ft.)*
0.43
* If total tubing length becomes 100 to 164 ft. (Max.), charge additional refrigerant (R410A) by 0.43 oz./ft.
No additional charge of compressor oil is necessary. For more detailed charging information, refer to the Technical & Service Manual.
5
Wall
2-2. Outdoor Unit
NO
AVOID:
Heat source
DO:
Outdoor unit
choose a place as cool as possible.
choose a place that is well ventilated.
install in a location where at least two sides are unobstructed, so that the flow of air at the intake port or
exhaust port is not blocked, and so that sufficient
space is ensured for maintenance to be carried out
without trouble. In general the top also must be unobstructed. (Fig. 5a)
provide a solid base (level concrete pad, concrete block,
6" x 1'4" (15 x 40 cm) beams or equal), a minimum of 6"
(15 cm) above ground level to reduce humidity and protect the unit against possible water damage and
decreased service life. (Figs. 5b and 5c)
)9:(*2,()5<,
*3
0804:(1,
A
04
*3
*2
04
*3
A solid base must not cover
the hole of the bottom plate.
CAUTION
Fig. 4
08+09*/(8.,
*4
04
*3
B
C
)9:(*2,
Hot air
heat sources, exhaust fans, etc. (Fig. 4)
damp, humid or uneven locations.
08+09*/(8.,
Exhaust fan
*1
B85;4+
install cushion rubber under unit’s feet to reduce
vibration and noise. (Fig. 5d)
use lug bolts or equal to bolt down unit, reducing
vibration and noise.
install in a location where no antenna of a television
or radio exists within 10' (3 m).
Fig. 5a
04
*3
0804:(1,
CAUTION
Concerning air-intake side distance “A” (Fig. 5a)
The minimum for distance “A” is 6" if there are no
obstructions on the air-discharge side (wall *1 side)
and *2 or *4 is not present. In all other cases, the minimum for distance “A” is 8".
If wall *1 is on the air-discharge side (Fig. 5a), or if
obstructions are present on all 3 sides *2, *3, and *4
(Fig. 5a), then the minimum distance for “B” and “C” is
39-3/8". Even if there is no wall on the air-discharge
side, a minimum of 39-3/8" is required.
8(04/52,9
Fig. 5b
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Fig. 5c
Fig. 5d
6
2-2-1. Installing the Unit in an Area with High Winds
and in a Snowy Area
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Countermeasures against snow and wind
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2-2-2. Precautions for Installation in a Snowy Area
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7
E
2-2-3. Dimensions of Wind-proof Duct
25/32"
Air Intake
13/32"
Reference diagram for CU-KE30NKU, CU-KE36NKU
25-31/32"
13-3/8"
1
1
(4-11/32")
37-1/32"
2-11/16"
21-25/32"
(12-9/16")
11-13/16"
13-3/8"
Air
discharge
22-7/8"
35-13/16"
25-3/16"
Air discharge
Air
discharge
Air
discharge
Hole for anchor bolt (4-R1/4") / Anchor bolt : 3/8" or M10
(6-21/32")
6-11/16"
Air
discharge
14-31/32"
Air
discharge
25/32"
Air Intake
25/32"
Unit: inch
Air
discharge
6-5/16"
Air discharge
Reference diagram for wind-proof duct (locally purchased): STK-DGV160E
(1-31/32")
8
18-15/16"
(1-31/32")
Equivalent to the reverse side
22-7/8"
8-21/32"
(1-31/32")
1-3/16"
23-7/16"
(1/4")
21-9/16"
4-31/32"
1-5/16"
11-13/16"
le
"ho
22-1/4"
(4-31/32")
1/4
4-
15/16"
21-25/32"
(9/16")
11-13/16"
Unit: inch
Required space around the outdoor unit
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9
2-2-4. Dimensions of Snow-proof Duct
Reference diagram for CU-KE30NKU, CU-KE36NKU
27-5/8"
Air Intake
Unit: inch
(11-5/8")
13-3/8" 25/32"
14-31/32" 13/32"
1 Hole for anchor bolt (4-R1/4") / Anchor bolt: 3/8" or M10
25/32"
25/32"
Air discharge
1
(8-15/16")
25-31/32"
4-11/32"
39-1/4"
25-13/32"
(11-15/16")
13-3/8"
16-15/16"
3/32"
Air
discharge
28-15/16"
35-15/16"
27-7/32"
7-1/32"
Air Intake
Reference diagram for snow-proof duct (locally purchased): STK-BDV80E
Unit: inch
5
1
Fastened by screws at 14 locations
28-3/16"
Fastened by screws
(Same on the
reverse side)
6-1/32"
1
3 Unit left, snow-proof duct
1
4 Unit front, snow-proof duct
1
5 Unit reverse side, snow-proof duct
1
6 Unit reverse side, snow-proof duct
1
Unit reverse side, reinforcement bracket
7 for snow-proof duct
1
Unit left, reinforcement bracket for snowproof duct
1
8
9/32"X13/32"hole
4-1/32"
Fixing with
5/16"
rear panel
2- 9/32"hole
8
Fixing with
rear panel 3-15/16"
7
3-27/32"
24-3/16"
28-3/16"
Fastened by screws
at 2 locations
10
2
5-13/32"
1-9/16"
4
13-7/8"
6
11-7/8"
9-1/8"
9-7/32"
25/32"
4-27/32"
2- 9/32"hole
Fixing with
top panel
"hole
9/32 h
2wit
g
in
Fix panel 23
t
fron
2-7/32"
15-11/32"
1
2 Unit right, snow-proof duct
5-1/8"
Fastened by screws
at 2 locations
(Same on the
reverse side)
5/8"
1-15/16"
20-13/32"
31/32"
28-13/16"
16-15/16"
9-1/8"
25-13/32"
17-9/16"
20-7/8"
3
4-11/32"
5-7/8"
Fastened by screws
at 3 locations
1 Unit top, snow-proof duct
2U 9
(U
nit nit a /32"h
fixe nch ole
4-23/32"
db
o
ott r hol
om
es
pla
te)
28-/13/16"
34-23/32"
27-9/16"
16-15/16"
1/16"
Reference diagram for snow-proof duct
Space requirements for setting
CU-KE30NKU, CU-KE36NKU with STK-BDV80E
[Obstacle to the front of unit]
[Obstacle to the rear of unit]
$560956,4
$560956,4
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12
3. How to Install the Indoor Unit
3-1. Remove the Rear Panel from the Unit
(1) Remove and discard the set screw on the rear panel.
(Fig. 6)
(2) Press the 2 marks on the frame cover and disengage
the stationary tabs from the frame. (Fig. 7a)
Set screw only for transportation
Fig. 6
(3) Remove the rear panel by grasping the sections shown
in Fig. 7b and pulling it in the direction shown by the
arrow.
Rear panel
NOTE
Tubing can be extended in 6 directions as shown in Fig. 8.
Select the direction you need providing the shortest run to
the outside unit.
When left tubing is to be done, switch the drain hose and
drain cap. (For details, refer to “Switching drain hose and
drain cap” on page 21.)
marks
Fig. 7a
3-2. Make a Hole
Rear panel
(1) Place the rear panel from the indoor unit on the wall at
the location selected. Make sure the panel is horizontal,
using a carpenter’s level or tape measure to measure
down from the ceiling. Wait until after cutting the hole
before attaching the rear panel to the wall.
(2) Determine which side of the unit you should make the
hole for tubing and wiring. (Fig. 9)
NOTE
Fig. 7b
In the case of left-rear tubing, use the measurement points
6-7/32" (158 mm) from the marked position on the rear
panel for precise placement of the hose outlet. (Fig. 9)
Rear panel
(3) Before making the hole, check carefully that no studs or
pipes are directly run behind the spot to be cut.
CAUTION
Also avoid areas where electrical wiring or conduits are
located.
Fig. 7c
The above precautions are also applicable if tubing
goes through the wall in any other location.
,-:
:;)04.
"0./:8,(8
:;)04.
8,*533,4+,+
,-:8,(8
:;)04.
"0./:
:;)04.
,-:+5=4=(8+
:;)04.
33
"0./:+5=4=(8+
:;)04.
Fig. 8
33
Fig. 9
13
(4) Using a sabre saw, key hole saw or hole-cutting drill
attachment, cut a hole in the wall. See Table 4 and
Fig. 10.
NOTE
Hole should be made at a slight downward slant to the
outdoor side.
Table 4
Indoor
side
Hole Dia.
Outdoor
side
3-5/32" (80 mm)
(5) Measure the thickness of the wall from the inside
edge to the outside edge and cut PVC pipe at a
slight angle 1/4" (6 mm) shorter than the thickness of
the wall. (Fig. 11)
Fig. 10
PVC pipe (Locally purchased)
(6) Place the plastic cover over the end of the pipe (for
indoor side only) and insert the pipe in the wall. (Fig.
12)
3-3. Install the Rear Panel on the Wall
Cut at slight angle
Be sure to confirm that the wall is strong enough to suspend the unit.
Fig. 11
INSIDE
There are a number of screw holes on the rear panel.
Using the 8 screw holes with
mark is recommended
to attach the rear panel securely to the wall.
OUTSIDE
Wall
Plastic cover
(Locally purchased)
PVC pipe
Slight
angle
See either Item a) or b) below depending on the wall type.
a) If Wooden Wall
Fig. 12
(1) Attach the rear panel to the wall with the 8 screws
provided. (Fig. 13)
If you are not able to line up the holes in the rear
panel with the beam locations marked on the wall,
use rawl plugs or toggle bolts to go through the
holes on the panel or drill 3/16" (5 mm) dia. holes in
the panel over the stud locations and then mount the
rear panel.
Fig. 13
(2) Double check with a carpenter’s level or tape measure that the panel is level. This is important to
install the unit properly. (Fig. 14)
(3) Make sure the panel is flush against the wall. Any
space between the wall and unit will cause noise
and vibration.
Fig. 14
b) If Block, Brick, Concrete or Similar Type Wall
Make 3/16" (4.8 mm) dia. holes in the wall. Insert rawl
plugs for appropriate mounting screws. (Fig. 15)
3/16"
(4.8 mm) dia. hole
Rawl plug
Fig. 15
14
Front panel
3-4. Removing and Installing the Grille
Arm
Basically, these models can be installed and wired without removing the grille. If access to any internal part is
needed, follow the steps as given below.
How to remove the grille
(1) Open the front panel until it is nearly horizontal, grasp
the sections near the front panel arms on both sides,
and then remove the panel by pushing the arms
towards the outside while pulling the panel towards
you.
If the front panel is difficult to remove, grasp both
ends of it and lift it up slightly. Move it to the left and
disengage the left arm, then move it to the right and
disengage the right arm. (Fig. 16)
(2) Lift the anti-mold filter up slightly to disengage it from
the protrusions on the unit, and then pull downward
to remove the filter from the unit. (Fig. 16)
(3) Remove the 3 screws from the front of the unit and
remove the screw covers on the bottom surface. Then
remove the 2 screws. (Fig. 17)
(4) Remove the screw on the right side cover plate and
remove the cover. (Fig. 17a)
(5) Remove the lower flap by disengaging 4 pins of the
lower flap in order. (Figs. 17b and 17c)
(The flap is so flexible that it can be easily removed.)
(6) Lift up the grille in the direction shown by the arrow
and pull the grille towards you to remove it. (Fig. 17d)
Anti-mold filter
Protrusions
Fig. 16
Grille
Screw (on the cover)
Screw (on the front)
Screw (on the bottom)
Screw
Bottom surface
Screw cover
Fig. 17a
Grille
Upper flap
Lower flap
How to replace the grille
(1) While aligning the top edge of the grille with the
frame, move the grille horizontally and insert the top
and bottom into the frame.
(2) Press the grille firmly with your hand to ensure no gap
exists between the frame and grille.
(3) Tighten the 6 screws. And fix the removed covers in
place.
(4) Grasp the sections near the front panel arms on both
sides, and hold the front panel so that it is nearly horizontal. Push the arm shafts towards the outside so
that they come into contact with the top of the indentations on the right and left sides of the air conditioner. Then push firmly until the arm shafts click into
place. (Fig. 18)
(5) Remount the lower flap.
(In remounting the flap, it cannot be turned end for
end because the right and left pins of the flap differ in
form. (Fig. 17c))
(6) Insert the top of the anti-mold filter, and then secure
the bottom of the filter with the protrusions on the unit.
(7) When closing the front panel, push the central part of
the front panel first and then press the bottom right
and left corners in place until you feel a click. (Fig. 19)
Pin
Fig. 17b
Fig. 17c
Lower flap
Fig. 17d
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Fig. 18
NOTE
Check that no gap exists between the frame and the
grille.
Fig. 19
15
3-5. Shape the Indoor Side Tubing
(1) Arrangement of tubing by direction
8(3,
a) Right or left tubing
Cut out the corner of the right/left frame with a
hacksaw or the like. (Figs. 20 and 21)
,-::;)04.
5;:2,:
b) Right-rear or left-rear tubing
In this case, the corner of the frame need not be
cut.
(2) To mount the indoor unit on the rear panel:
Fig. 20
Hang the 3 mounting slots of the unit on the
upper tabs of the rear panel. (Fig. 22)
Frame
3-6. Wiring Instructions
General precautions on wiring
Right tubing
outlet
(1) Before wiring, confirm the rated voltage of the unit as
shown on its nameplate, then carry out the wiring
closely following the wiring diagram.
(2) Provide a power outlet to be used exclusively for
each unit, with a power supply disconnect and circuit breaker for overcurrent protection provided in
the exclusive line.
Fig. 21
(3) To prevent possible hazards due to insulation failure,
the unit must be grounded.
(4) Each wiring connection must be done tightly and in
accordance with the wiring system diagram. Wrong
wiring may cause the unit to misoperate or become
damaged.
Fig. 22
(5) Do not allow wiring to touch the refrigerant tubing,
compressor, or any moving parts of the fan.
(6) Unauthorized changes in the internal wiring can be
very dangerous. The manufacturer will accept no
responsibility for any damage or misoperation that
occurs as a result of such unauthorized changes.
16
3-7. Wire Size and Length
Regulations on wiring diameter differ from locality to locality. For field wiring requirements, please refer to your local electrical codes. Carefully observe these regulations when carrying out the installation.
NOTE
Refer to the wiring system diagram (Fig. 23) for the meaning of (A), (B), and (C) in Table 5.
Refer to your local codes or in the absence of local codes see the National Electric Code: ANSI/NFPA70.
Table 5
Model
(A) POWER SUPPLY WIRING
Wire Size
CU-KE30NKU
CU-KE36NKU
Length
Fuse or Circuit
Breaker Capacity
(B) POWER LINE
AWG12 (min.) or bigger (*1) for CU-KE30NKU
AWG10 (min.) or bigger (*1) for CU-KE36NKU
(C) CONTROL LINE
AWG14 or bigger
AWG14 or bigger
It depends on wire specification and
supply voltage level (*2)
180 ft. (max.)
180 ft. (max.)
35A for CU-KE30NKU
45A for CU-KE36NKU
Disconnect switch
(15A)
(AWG: American Wire Gauge)
(*1) It depends on supply voltage level and wire specification. Consider temperature rating
of wire, ambient temperature, and the number of wires inside the conduit.
(*2) Requirement of supply voltage level: AC187V to 253V (Measure voltage level at terminal plate inside the outdoor unit.)
WARNING
Be sure to comply with local codes on running the wire
from the indoor unit to the outdoor unit (size of wire and
wiring method, etc.).
Each wire must be firmly connected.
No wire should be allowed to touch refrigerant tubing, the
compressor, or any moving part.
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(B)
(C)
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WARNING
(A)
(B)
To avoid the risk of electric shock, each air conditioner
unit must be grounded.
For the installation of a grounding device, please
observe local electrical codes.
Grounding is necessary, especially for units using
inverter circuits, in order to release charged electricity
and electrical noise caused by high tension.
Otherwise, electrical shock may occur.
Place a dedicated ground more than 7' (2 m) away from
other grounds and do not have it shared with other electric appliances.
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204,
Fig. 23
*
NOTE
Disconnect switch may be required by
national or local codes.
CAUTION
Always comply with national and local code
requirements.
CAUTION
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WIRING SYSTEM DIAGRAM
Be sure to connect the power supply line to the outdoor unit as shown in the wiring diagram.
The indoor unit draws its power from the outdoor unit.
Do not run wiring for antenna, signal, or power lines of television, radio, stereo, telephone,
security system, or intercom any closer than 3'4" (1 m) from the power cable and wires
between the indoor and outdoor units. Electrical noise may affect the operation.
17
3-8. Wiring Instructions for Inter-unit Connections
(1) Insert the inter-unit wiring (according to local codes)
into the through-the-wall PVC pipe. Run the wiring
toward the indoor side allowing approx. 10" (25 cm)
to extend from the wall face. (Fig. 24)
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(2) Grasp both ends of the front panel, push the arms
towards the outside, and remove the front panel by
opening it towards the front and pulling it towards
you. If the front panel is difficult to remove, grasp
both ends of it and lift it up slightly. Move it to the left
and disengage the left arm, then move it to the right
and disengage the right arm.
'0804.
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Fig. 24
(3) Remove the screw on the right side cover plate and
open the cover. (Fig. 25)
Cover
(4) Route the inter-unit wiring from the back of the
indoor unit and pull it toward the front for connection. (Fig. 26a, 26b)
(5) Connect the inter-unit wiring to the corresponding
terminals on the terminal plate (Fig. 26a, 26b) while
referring to the wiring diagram.
(6) Be sure to secure the wiring with the provided
clamp.
NOTE
Fig. 25
When closing the front panel, push the central part of
the front panel first and then press the bottom right and
left corners in place until you feel a click. (Fig. 27)
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Please refer to “How to replace the grille” on page 15 for
installing the air intake grille.
Fig. 26a
Fig. 27
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18
WARNING
Loose wiring may cause the
terminal to overheat or result
in unit malfunction. A fire
hazard may also exist. Therefore, be sure all wiring is
tightly connected.
When connecting each power wire to the corresponding
terminal, follow the instructions “How to connect wiring
to the terminal” and fasten the wire securely tight with
the fixing screw of the terminal plate.
STRIP
SIZE
How to connect wiring to the terminal
9/32"
(7 mm) (ACTUAL
SIZE)
a) For Indoor Unit
Fig. 28
Strip 15/16" (25 mm)
(1) Cut the wire end with a cutting pliers, then strip the
insulation to expose the wire about 9/32" (7 mm).
See the label (Fig. 28) near the terminal plate.
(2) Using a screwdriver, loosen the terminal screw on
the terminal plate.
(3) Insert the wire and tighten the terminal screw completely using a screwdriver.
Solid wire
Loop
Insulation
b) For Outdoor Unit
Fig. 29
For solid core wiring (or F-cable)
Strip 3/8" (10 mm)
(1) Cut the wire end with a cutting pliers, then strip the
insulation to expose the solid wire about 15/16" (25
mm). (Fig. 29)
(2) Using a screwdriver, remove the terminal screw(s)
on the terminal plate.
Stranded wire
Ring
connector
(3) Using the pliers, bend the solid wire to form a loop
suitable for the terminal screw.
Fig. 30
(4) Shape the loop wire properly, place it on the terminal plate and fix it securely with the removed terminal screw using a screwdriver.
Twist wire ends
For stranded wiring
(1) Cut the wire end with a cutting pliers, then strip the
insulation to expose the stranded wiring about 3/8"
(10 mm) and tightly twist the wire ends. (Figs. 30
and 31)
Fig. 31
(2) Using a screwdriver, remove the terminal screw(s)
on the terminal plate.
Special
washer
(3) Using a ring connector fastener or pliers, securely
clamp each stripped wire end with a ring connector.
(Fig. 30)
Screw
Ring connector
Wire
(4) Place the ring connector wire, and replace and
tighten the removed terminal screw using a screwdriver. (Fig. 32)
Terminal plate
Wire
Fig. 32
19
Screw and
special washer
Ring
connector
3-9. Mounting
(1) To install the indoor unit, mount the indoor unit onto
the 3 tabs on the upper part of the rear plate.
(2) Hold down the air discharge outlet and press the
lower part of the indoor unit until it clicks to securely
fasten to the 2 tabs on the lower part of the rear
plate. (Fig. 33)
Push
NOTE
For tubing, choose either the right or left tubing direction
and follow the steps below. Also, extend the support on
the back of the indoor unit as a stand to make your work
easier. (Fig. 34)
Fig. 33
Rear panel
Right-side tubing
(1) Shape the refrigerant tubing so that it can easily go
into the wall hole. (Fig. 35)
(2) Push the wiring, refrigerant tubing, and drain hose
through the hole in the wall. Adjust the indoor unit so
it is securely seated on the rear panel. (Fig. 36)
(3) Carefully bend the tubing (if necessary) to run along
the wall in the direction of the outdoor unit and then
tape as far as the fittings. (See Caution on page 25.)
The drain hose should come straight down the wall
to a point where water runoff won’t stain the wall.
Fig. 34
Rear panel
Cover
Refrigerant
tubing
(4) Connect the refrigerant tubing to the outdoor unit.
(After performing a leak test on the connecting part,
insulate it with the tubing insulation. (Fig. 37a)) Also,
refer to Section 5-4. Connecting Tubing between
Indoor and Outdoor Units.
Inter-unit
wiring
Drain hose
(5) Assemble the refrigerant tubing, drain hose, and
conduit (including inter-unit wiring) as shown in
Fig. 37b.
Fig. 35
Refrigerant tubing
Flare
insulation
Fig. 37a
Conduit
Drain hose
Inter-unit wiring
Fig. 37b
20
Fig. 36
Left-side tubing
(1) Lead the tubing and drain hose through the wall,
allowing sufficient length for connection. Then bend
the tubing using a tube bender to make the attachment. (Fig. 38)
Rear panel
Hole in wall
(2) Switch the drain hose and drain cap.
Switching drain hose and drain cap
Bent part
(a) Locate the drain hose and the drain cap.
(Fig. 39)
Narrow tube
Wide tube
Fig. 38
(b) Remove the screw fastening the drain hose on
the right side, and pull out the drain hose to
remove it. (Fig. 39)
Drain cap
(c) Apply moderate force to pull off the drain cap
on the left side. (If you cannot pull it off by hand,
use a long-nose pliers.)
Clamp
Drain hose
(d) Reattach the drain hose to the left side and the
drain cap to the right side. (Fig. 40a)
Fig. 39
Drain hose
Slide the drain hose fully onto the drain pan outlet.
(It will be easy to slide when water is added.) Check
that the screw holes in the drain bracket and the
drain pan outlet are aligned and securely in contact,
then fasten them with the screw. (After attaching the
drain hose, check that it is attached securely.)
(Fig. 40b)
Drain hose
Clamp
Drain cap
Drain cap
Use a Phillips screwdriver to push the drain cap in
firmly. (If it is difficult to push in, wet the cap with
water first.)
Fig. 40a
(3) Install the indoor unit on the rear panel.
Drain pan outlet
(4) Connect the tubing and wiring led inside from outdoors.
Drain bracket
Drain hose
Screw hole
(5) After completing a leak test, bundle the tubing
together with armoring tape and store it inside the
tubing storage area at the back of the indoor unit
and hold it with clamps. (Figs. 40a and 41)
Screw
Drain hose
Screw
Drain bracket
Fig. 40b
Refrigerant tubing
Inter-unit wiring
Conduit
Fig. 41
21
To unmount indoor unit
Press the 2 marks on the lower part of the indoor unit
and unlatch the tabs. Then lift the indoor unit and
unmount. (Fig. 42)
3-10. Frame Fastening Method
(1) Remove the screw cover on the bottom surface.
(Fig. 43)
(2) Fasten the frame to the rear panel using the 2 supplied tapping screws 5/32" x 13/32" (4 x 10 mm).
(Fig. 43)
NOTE
Push
Under normal conditions, the installation design calls for
a less than 3/32" (2 mm) gap between the air conditioner
unit and the wall.
Confirm that the gap is appropriate (less than 2 mm).
Fig. 42
3-11. Drain Hose
a)
The drain hose should be slanted downward to the
outdoors. (Fig. 44)
b)
Never form a trap in the course of the hose.
c)
If the drain hose will run in the room, insulate the
hose with insulation* so that chilled condensation
will not damage furniture or floors. (Fig. 45)
Screw
cover
Screw
* Foamed polyethylene or its equivalent is recommended.
Fig. 43
WARNING
Do not supply power to the
unit or operate it until all
tubing and wiring to the outside unit are completed.
Slant
Risk of Electric Shock
Indoor
unit
Drain
hose
Fig. 44
Condensation
Insulation material
(Locally purchased)
must be used.
Fig. 45
22
4. How to Install the Outdoor Unit
496,*:0546(4,2
First refer to Section 2. Installation Site Selection.
4-1. Wiring Instructions for the Outdoor Unit
Regulations on wire size differ from locality to locality. For
field wiring requirements, please refer to your local electrical codes. Make sure that the installation fully complies
with all local and national regulations.
#*8,=
(1) Remove the 3 screws from the inspection panel.
(Fig. 46a)
Remove the inspection panel by sliding it downward
and pulling it toward you. (Fig. 46b)
Fig.46a
(2) Connect the inter-unit and power supply line according to the wiring system diagram on the inspection
panel. (Fig. 46c)
Fig.46b
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(3) When connections are completed, check that all
connections are correct as shown in the wiring system diagram.
(4) Be sure to ground the unit according to your local
codes.
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4-2. Routing the Tubing and Wiring
The tubing and wiring can be extended out in 3 directions: front, rear, and right. Use a nipper or similar
tool to cut out the knockout holes for the inter-unit
control wiring outlet, power wiring outlet, and tubing
outlet from the appropriate covers A and B. (Fig. 46d)
Fig.46c
CAUTION
'0804.5;:2,:
Route the tubing so that it does not contact the
compressor, panel, or other parts inside the unit.
Increased noise will result if the tubing contacts
these parts.
When routing the tubing, use a tube bender to
bend the tubes.
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5. Refrigerant Tubing
Deburring
After
Before
5-1. Use of the Flaring Method
Many of the conventional split system air conditioners
employ the flaring method to connect refrigerant tubes
which run between indoor and outdoor units. In this
method, the copper tubes are flared at each end and
connected with flare nuts.
5-2. Flaring Procedure with a Flare Tool
(1) Cut the copper tube to the required length with a
tube cutter. It is recommended to cut approx. 12" to
20" (30 to 50 cm) longer than the tubing length you
estimate.
Fig. 47
Copper
tubing
(2) Remove burrs at the end of the copper tube with a
tube reamer or file. This process is important and
should be done carefully to make a good flare.
(Fig. 47)
Reamer
NOTE
When reaming, hold the tube end downward and be
sure that no copper scraps fall into the tube. (Fig. 48)
Fig. 48
If the special R410A
flare tool is used:
(3) Remove the flare nut from the unit and be sure to
mount it on the copper tube.
(4) Make a flare at the end of copper tube with a flare
tool.* (Figs. 49a and 49b)
0 to 0.0196"
(0 to 0.5 mm)
(*Use “RIDGID” or equivalent.)
If the previous flare tool
(clutch-type) is used:
0.0472" (1.2 mm)
Adjust so that the amount of tube
protrusion is as shown in the figure.
Fig. 49a
NOTE
A good flare should have the following characteristics:
inside surface is glossy and smooth.
edge is smooth.
tapered sides are of uniform length.
Flare nut
Copper
tubing
5-3. Caution before Connecting Tubes Tightly
a)
Be sure to apply a sealing cap or water-proof tape
to prevent dust or water from getting into the tubes
before they are used.
b)
Be sure to apply refrigerant lubricant to the matching surfaces of the flare and union before connecting them together. This is effective for reducing gas
leaks. (Fig. 50)
c)
Flare tool
Fig. 49b
Apply refrigerant
lubricant here and here
Fig. 50
For proper connection, align the union tube and
flare tube straight with each other, then screw in the
flare nut lightly at first to obtain a smooth match.
(Fig. 51)
Union
Flare nut
Fig. 51
24
5-4. Connecting Tubing between Indoor and
Outdoor Units
a)
b)
Torque wrench
Tightly connect the indoor side refrigerant tubing extended from the wall with the outdoor side tubing. (Fig. 52)
Spanner
Indoor unit
To fasten the flare nuts, apply specified torque as:
Table 6
Outdoor unit
Tube Dia.
Nut
Tightening Torque
1/4" (6.35 mm)
21/32" (17 mm)
Approx. 120 – 160 lbs·in (140 – 180 kgf·cm)
3/8" (9.52 mm)
7/8" (22 mm)
Approx. 300 – 360 lbs·in (340 – 420 kgf·cm)
1/2" (12.70 mm)
1-1/32" (26 mm)
Approx. 430 – 480 lbs·in (490 – 550 kgf·cm)
5/8" (15.88 mm)
1-5/32" (29 mm)
Approx. 590 – 710 lbs·in (680 – 820 kgf·cm)
Fig. 52
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5-5. Insulation of Refrigerant Tubing
Fig. 53
IMPORTANT
To prevent heat loss and wet floors due to dripping of condensation, both tubes must be well insulated with a
proper insulation material. (Fig. 53)
The thickness of the insulation should be a minimum 5/16"
(8 mm). (Fig. 54)
Insulation
Thickness:
min. 5/16"
(8 mm)
Min.
5/16"
(8 mm)
5-6. Taping the Tubes
CAUTION
Fig. 54
After a tube has been insulated, never try to bend it into a
narrow curve, as this may
cause the tube to break or
crack.
(1) At this time, the 2 refrigerant tubes (and electrical wire
if local codes permit) should be taped together with
armoring tape. The drain hose may also be included
and taped together as 1 bundle with the tubing.
Clamp
Insulated tubes
(2) Wrap the armoring tape from the bottom of the outdoor
unit to the top of the tubing where it enters the wall. As
you wrap the tubing, overlap half of each previous tape
turn. (Fig. 55)
(3) Clamp the tubing bundle to wall, using 1 clamp approx.
every 47" (120 cm).
Fig. 55
Apply putty here
NOTE
Do not wind the armoring tape too tightly, since this will
decrease the heat insulation effect. Also, be sure the condensation drain hose splits away from the bundle and drips
clear of the unit and the tubing.
Tubing
5-7. Finishing the Installation
Fig. 56
After finishing insulating and taping over the tubing, use
sealing putty to seal off the hole in the wall to prevent rain
and draft from entering. (Fig. 56)
25
6. Air Purging
Indoor unit
Air and moisture remaining in the refrigerant system
have undesirable effects as indicated below. Therefore,
they must be purged completely.
pressure in the system rises
operating current rises
cooling (or heating) efficiency drops
moisture in the air may freeze and block capillary tubing
water may lead to corrosion of parts in the refrigerant
system
Outdoor unit
Air Purging with a Vacuum Pump (for Test Run)
(1) Check that each tube (both narrow and wide tubes)
between the indoor and outdoor units have been
properly connected and all wiring for the test run
has been completed. Note that both narrow and
wide tube service valves on the outdoor unit are
kept closed at this stage.
(2) Using an adjustable wrench or box wrench, remove
the valve caps from the service valve on both narrow and wide tubes.
Manifold valve
(Exclusively for R410A)
(3) Connect a vacuum pump and a manifold valve (with
pressure gauges) to the service port on the wide
tube service valve. (Fig. 57)
CAUTION
Pressure
gauge
Lo
Hi
The service port on the wide tube
service valve uses a Schrader core
valve to access the refrigerant system. The valve core is similar to
those used in automobile tires.
Therefore, be sure to use a vacuum
hose connector which has a pushpin inside.
Charging hose
(Exclusively for R410A)
Vacuum pump adapter
(Exclusively for R410A)
(with reverse flow prevention)
Vacuum pump
CAUTION
Be sure to use a manifold valve
for air purging. If it is not available, use a stop valve (field supply) for this purpose. The “Hi”
knob of the manifold valve must
always be kept closed.
Fig. 57
NOTE
To prevent other refrigerants from being mistakenly
charged to units which use R410A, the size of the
charge port on the service valve is different from the
one for other refrigerant types. For servicing such as
recharging, the specified charging hose, manifold and
vacuum pump adapter (with reverse flow prevention)
for R410A must be used.
(4) With the “Lo” knob of the manifold valve open, run
the vacuum pump. The operation time for the vacuum pump varies with tubing length and the capacity
of the pump. The following table shows the amount
of time for evacuation:
Table 7
Required time for evacuation when
100 liter/h vacuum pump is used
If tubing length is
less than 33 ft. (10 m)
If tubing length is
more than 33 ft. (10 m)
10 min. or more
15 min. or more
NOTE
The required time in Table 7 is calculated based on the
assumption that the ideal (or target) vacuum condition
is around 10 mmHg abs.
26
(5) With the vacuum pump still running, close the “Lo”
knob of the manifold valve. Then stop the vacuum
pump.
90 (1/4 turn)
Vacuum hose to manifold valve
(6) With the hex wrench, turn the valve stem on the narrow tube service valve counter-clockwise by 90
degrees (1/4 turn) for 10 seconds, and then turn the
stem clockwise to close it again. (Fig. 58)
CAUTION
Hex wrench
Be sure to completely insert
the hex wrench before
attempting to turn the valve.
Valve cap
Narrow tube
Wide tube
(7) Leak test all joints at the tubing (both indoor and outdoors) with soapy water. Bubbles indicate a leak. Tighten the joint more when leaks, then check if there is no
leak. Be sure to wipe off the soap with a clean cloth.
Fig. 58
(8) With the hex wrench, turn the wide tube service
valve stem counter-clockwise to fully open the valve.
(9) Turn the narrow tube service valve stem counterclockwise to fully open the valve.
(10) Loosen the vacuum hose connected to the wide
tube service port slightly to release the pressure.
Then, remove the hose.
CAUTION
This may cause the refrigerant gas to leak. In order to
avoid this, take off the hose
quickly.
(11) Fasten the valve cap on the wide tube service port
securely with an adjustable wrench or box wrench.
Next, mount the valve cap on the service valve and
tighten it to 170 lbs·in (200 kgf·cm) with a torque
wrench. This process is very important to prevent
gas from leaking from the system.
(12) Test run the air conditioner. (See next page.)
(13) While the air conditioner is running, apply liquid
soap to check for any gas leaks around the service
valves or caps.
(14) If there is no leakage, stop the air conditioner.
(15) Wipe off the soap on the tubing.
This completes air purging with a vacuum pump and the
air conditioner is ready for actual operation.
27
How to Test Run the Air Conditioner
After turning on the power of the air conditioner, use the
remote controller and follow the steps below to conduct the
test run.
(1) Set the remote controller in Test Run mode.
(Fig. 59a)
a) Press and hold the QUIET button and the 1HR.
TIMER button.
b) Then press and hold the ACL (Reset) button with a
pointed object such as the tip of a pen. After 5 seconds, release the ACL button first.
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d)
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appears and “oP-1” blinks in the remote controller
clock display area. (Fig. 59b)
(2) Start Cooling mode test run by pressing the ON/OFF
operation button of the remote controller. (Fig. 59a)
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the 3 indicator lamps (OPERATION lamp, TIMER
lamp, and
) on the main unit blinking. (Fig. 59c)
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tion, and cool air will start to be felt. Cooling mode test
run is unaffected by the room temperature.
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(3) Press the ON/OFF operation button of the remote controller again to stop the test run. (Fig. 59a)
(4) Finally press the ACL (Reset) button of the remote controller to release it from Test Run mode to return to normal mode. (Fig. 59a)
Fig. 59a
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troller clock display area.
NOTE
Troubleshooting:
In the event that the green OPERATION lamp is blinking
upon powering up the system, an error condition exists. In
this case, refer to the self-diagnostics procedure on the
inside of the front cover.
Fig. 59b
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IMPORTANT
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After the test run is completed, be sure to press the ACL
(Reset) button to return to normal mode. The air conditioner
will not operate correctly if this is not done.
Fig. 59c
28
Basic Functions of the Service Valves
The basic functions of the service valves are given in Table 8 below.
Table 8
Narrow Tube Service
Valve (2-Way)
Action
Wide Tube Service
Valve (3-Way)
O-ring
CLOSED
Valve cap
Stem
Shipping
Fully OPEN
Operating and
test running
the air conditioner
Fully OPEN
Measuring pressure
*
and gas charging
CLOSED
Air purging with
* The service port on the wide tube service valve uses a Schrader core valve
to access the refrigerant system.
Therefore, be sure to use a hose connector which has a push-pin inside.
(Fig. 60a)
*
a vacuum pump
Service valve
Hose with push-pin
CAUTION
Close
When opening or closing the service valve
stem, use the hex
wrench. Be sure to fully
seat the wrench before
turning the valve.
PUSH
Open
Hex
wrench
NOTE
External diameter of service port
R410A: 5/16"
Fig. 60b
Fig. 60a
Pump Down
(2) Using a hex wrench, turn the narrow tube service
valve clockwise all the way to close the service
valve. (Be sure to confirm that the wide tube service
valve is fully open.)
Pump down means collecting all refrigerant gas in the
system back into the outdoor unit without losing any of
the gas. Pump down is used when the unit is to be
moved or before servicing the refrigerant circuit.
(3) Press the operation button and start cooling operation.
Pump Down Procedure
(4) When the low pressure gauge reading falls to 14.2 to
7.1 psi (1 to 0.5 kg/cm2), fully close the wide tube
valve stem. Then quickly stop the unit.
Be sure to carry out pump down with the unit in
cooling mode.
(1) Connect the Lo side charging hose of the manifold
valve to the service port on the wide tube service
valve.
(5) Disconnect all gauges and hoses, and replace the
valve caps as they were before.
29
Service Valve Connections
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Table 9
Tube Dia.
Nut
Fig. 60c
Tightening Torque
1/4" (6.35 mm)
21/32" (17 mm)
Approx. 120 – 160 lbs·in (140 – 180 kgf·cm)
3/8" (9.52 mm)
7/8" (22 mm)
Approx. 300 – 360 lbs·in (340 – 420 kgf·cm)
1/2" (12.70 mm)
1-1/32" (26 mm)
Approx. 430 – 480 lbs·in (490 – 550 kgf·cm)
5/8" (15.88 mm)
1-5/32" (29 mm)
Approx. 590 – 710 lbs·in (680 – 820 kgf·cm)
Fig. 60d
CAUTION
Be sure to tighten the
flare nut using the
prescribed torque.
If the nut is overtightened, refrigerant
leakage may occur.
7. Remote Controller Installation Position
The remote controller can be operated from either a
non-fixed position or a wall-mounted position.
To ensure that the air conditioner operates correctly, do
not install the remote controller in the following places:
In direct sunlight
Behind a curtain or other place where it is covered
More than 26' (8 m) away from the air conditioner
In the path of the air conditioner’s airstream
Where it may become extremely hot or cold
Where it may be subject to electrical or magnetic
interference
Where there is an obstacle between the remote con-
troller and the air conditioner (since a check signal is
sent from the remote controller every 5 minutes)
7-1. Mounting on a Wall
Before mounting the remote controller, press the
ON/OFF operation button at the mounting location to
make sure that the air conditioner operates from that
location. The indoor unit should make a beeping sound
to indicate that it has received the signal.
Rear side
Remote control
holder
Press
Set in
place
Hole
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Mounting screws
5/32 13/16" (4 20 mm)
(included)
To take out the remote controller, pull it forward.
Fig. 61
30
8. Address Switch
Tab
8-1. Address Setting of the Remote Controller
The address can be set in order to prevent interference
between remote controllers when 2 indoor units are
installed near each other. The address is normally set to
“A.” To set a different address, it is necessary to change
the address on the second remote controller.
Fig. 62
NOTE
Once changed, you cannot restore the original address
setting of the air conditioner.
(1) Switch on the power source.
(2) Break the address-setting tab marked “A” on the
second remote controller to change the address
(Fig. 62). When the tab is removed, the address is
automatically set to B (Fig. 63).
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(3) Press and hold the remote controller QUIET button
and 1HR. TIMER button. Then press and hold the
ACL (Reset) button with a pointed object such as
the tip of a pen. After 5 seconds, release the ACL
button first, then release the QUIET and 1HR.
TIMER buttons. “oP-1” (Test Run) appears, blinking
in the remote controller clock display area.
Fig. 63
(4) Each time the 1HR. TIMER button is pressed, the
display changes as shown below. Press this button
3 times to change the display to “oP-7” (Address
setting). (Fig. 64)
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(5) “oP-7” has now been selected for address setting.
(6) Press the ON/OFF operation button on the remote
controller. (Fig. 64) Check that the “beep”signalreceived sound is heard from the second indoor unit
(approximately 5 times). The sound you hear is the
signal that the remote controller address has been
changed.
(7) Finally press the remote controller ACL (Reset) button to cancel the blinking “oP-7” display.
(Fig. 64)
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Changing of the second remote controller address is
now completed.
Fig. 64
31
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