Carrier - Infinity Series - Model 58MVB - Installation - A

58MVB
4-Way Multipoise
Variable-Capacity Condensing Gas Furnace
Visit www.carrier.com
Installation, Start-Up, and Operating Instructions
For Sizes 040—120, Series 100
NOTE: Read the entire instruction
manual before starting the installation.
ama
CERTIFIED
®
ISO 9001:2000
A93040
NOTE: This furnace can be installed as a direct vent (2-pipe)
or non-direct vent (1-pipe) condensing gas furnace.
This symbol → indicates a change since the last issue.
Index
Page
SAFETY CONSIDERATIONS .....................................................2
DIMENSIONAL DRAWING........................................................3
Clearances to Combustibles......................................................4
CODES AND STANDARDS........................................................5
ELECTROSTATIC DISCHARGE (ESD) PRECAUTIONS........6
INTRODUCTION ..........................................................................6
APPLICATIONS............................................................................6
General ......................................................................................6
Upflow Applications.................................................................6
Downflow Applications ............................................................8
Horizontal Left (Supply-Air Discharge) Applications ..........10
Horizontal Right (Supply-Air Discharge) Applications ........12
LOCATION..................................................................................14
General ....................................................................................14
Low-Heat Only Installation ....................................................15
Furnace Location Relative to Cooling Equipment ................16
Hazardous Locations...............................................................16
Furnace Location and Application .........................................16
AIR FOR COMBUSTION AND VENTILATION ....................17
INSTALLATION .........................................................................19
Leveling Legs (If Desired) .....................................................19
Installation In Upflow or Downflow Applications................20
Installation In Horizontal Applications ..................................20
Air Ducts.................................................................................20
General Requirements .......................................................20
Ductwork Acoustical Treatment .......................................20
Supply-Air Connections ....................................................20
Return-Air Connections.....................................................22
Filter Arrangement..................................................................23
Bottom Closure Panel.............................................................23
Gas Piping...............................................................................24
Electrical Connections ............................................................25
115-v Wiring......................................................................25
24-v Wiring........................................................................27
Accessories ........................................................................27
Removal of Existing Furnaces from
Common Vent Systems.....................................................27
Combustion-air and Vent Pipe Systems ................................27
Condensate Drain .........................................................................40
REGISTERED
As an ENERGY STAR®
Partner, Carrier Corporation has determined that
this product meets the ENERGY STAR® guidelines
for energy efficiency.
AIRFLOW
UPFLOW
HORIZONTAL
RIGHT
HORIZONTAL
LEFT
DOWNFLOW
AIRFLOW
AIRFLOW
AIRFLOW
Fig. 1—Multipoise Orientations
A93041
General ....................................................................................40
Application ..............................................................................41
Condensate Drain Protection ..................................................42
START-UP, ADJUSTMENTS AND SAFETY CHECK ...........42
General ....................................................................................42
Select Setup Switch Positions ................................................43
Prime Condensate Trap With Water ......................................44
Purge Gas Lines......................................................................44
Sequence of Operation............................................................44
Single-Stage Thermostat and Two-Stage Heating
(Adaptive Mode) ..........................................................45
Two-Stage Thermostat and Two-Stage Heating ..............46
Cooling Mode ....................................................................46
Thermidistat Mode ............................................................47
Super-Dehumidify Mode...................................................47
Continuous Blower Mode .................................................47
Heat Pump .........................................................................48
Component Test.................................................................48
Adjustments.............................................................................48
Set Gas Input Rate ............................................................48
Set Temperature Rise ........................................................56
Set Thermostat Heat Anticipator ......................................56
Manufacturer reserves the right to discontinue, or change at any time, specifications or designs without notice and without incurring obligations.
Book 1 4
PC 101
Printed in U.S.A.
Catalog No. 58MVB-1SI
Pg 1
8-05
Replaces: 58MVP-16SI
Tab 6a 8a
Check Safety Controls ............................................................56
Check Primary Limit Control ...........................................56
Check Pressure Switch ......................................................56
CHECKLIST...........................................................................57
→
SAFETY CONSIDERATIONS
CUT HAZARD
Failure to follow this caution may result in personal injury.
Sheet metal parts may have sharp edges or burrs. Use care and
wear appropriate protective clothing and gloves when handling parts.
The 58MVB Multipoise Condensing Gas-Fired Furnaces are CSA
(formerly AGA and CGA) design-certified for natural and propane
gases (see furnace rating plate) and for installation in alcoves,
attics, basements, closets, utility rooms, crawlspaces, and garages.
The furnace is factory-shipped for use with natural gas. A CSA
listed gas conversion kit is required to convert furnace for use with
propane gas.
See Fig. 3 for required clearances to combustibles.
Maintain a 1-in. clearance from combustible materials to supply air
ductwork for a distance of 36 inches horizontally from the furnace.
See NFPA 90B or local code for further requirements.
These furnaces SHALL NOT be installed directly on carpeting,
tile, or any other combustible material other than wood flooring. In
downflow installations, factory accessory floor base MUST be
used when installed on combustible materials and wood flooring.
Special base is not required when this furnace is installed on
manufacturer’s Coil Assembly Part No. CD5 or CK5, or when Coil
Box Part No. KCAKC is used.These furnaces are suitable for
installation in a structure built on site or a manufactured building
completed at final site. The design of this furnace line is NOT CSA
design-certified for installation in recreation vehicles, manufactured (mobile) homes or outdoors.
This furnace is designed for continuous return-air minimum
temperature of 60°F db or intermittent operation down to 55°F db
such as when used with a night setback thermostat. Return-air
temperature must not exceed 80°F db. Failure to follow these
return air limits may affect reliability of heat exchangers, motors
and controls. (See Fig. 4.)
These furnaces are shipped with the drain and pressure tubes
connected for UPFLOW applications. Minor modifications are
required when used in DOWNFLOW, HORIZONTAL RIGHT, or
HORIZONTAL LEFT (supply-air discharge direction) applications as shown in Fig. 1. See details in Applications section.
Install this furnace only in a location and position as specified in
LOCATION and INSTALLATION sections of these instructions.
Combustion products must be discharged outdoors. Connect this
furnace to an approved vent system only, as specified in the
Combustion Air and Vent piping sections of these instructions.
Never test for gas leaks with an open flame. Use a commercially
available soap solution made specifically for detection of leaks to
check all connections as specified in the GAS PIPING section of
these instructions.
Always install the furnace to operate within the furnace’s intended
rise range with a duct system which has an external static pressure
within the allowable range as specified in the SET TEMPERATURE RISE section of these instructions.
When a furnace is installed so that supply ducts carry air circulated
by the furnace to areas outside the space containing the furnace,
the return air shall also be handled by ducts sealed to the furnace
casing and terminating outside the space containing the furnace.
A gas-fired furnace for installation in a residential garage must be
installed as specified in the Hazardous Locations section of these
instructions and Fig. 5.
→ The furnace may be used for construction heat provided that the
furnace installation and operation complies with the first CAUTION in the LOCATION section of these instructions.
FURNACE RELIABILITY HAZARD
Improper installation or misapplication of furnace may require excessive servicing or cause premature component
failure.
Application of this furnace should be indoors with special
attention given to vent sizing and material, gas input rate, air
temperature rise, unit leveling, and unit sizing.
FIRE, EXPLOSION, ELECTRICAL SHOCK AND
CARBON MONOXIDE POISONING HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in electrical shock,
fire, personal injury, or death.
Improper installation, adjustment, alteration, service, maintenance, or use can cause carbon monoxide poisoning, explosion, tire, electrical shock, or other conditions which may
cause personal injury or property damage. Consult a qualified
installer, service agency, local gas supplier, or your distributor or branch for information or assistance. The qualified
installer or agency must use only factory-authorized and
listed kits or accessories when modifying this product.
Installing and servicing heating equipment can be hazardous due to
gas and electrical components. Only trained and qualified
personnel should install, repair, or service heating equipment.
Untrained personnel can perform basic maintenance functions
such as cleaning and replacing air filters. All other operations must
be performed by trained service personnel. When working on
heating equipment, observe precautions in literature, on tags, and
on labels attached to or shipped with unit and other safety
precautions that may apply.
These instructions cover the minimum requirements and conform
to existing national standards and safety codes. In some instances,
these instructions exceed certain local codes and ordinances,
especially those that may not have kept up with changing residential construction practices. We require these instructions as a
minimum for a safe installation.
Wear safety glasses and work gloves. Have a fire extinguisher
available during start-up and adjustment procedures and service
calls.
Recognize safety information. This is the safety-alert symbol
.
When you see this symbol on the unit and in instructions or
manuals, be alert to the potential for personal injury.
Understand these signal words: DANGER, WARNING, and
CAUTION. These words are used with the safety-alert symbol.
DANGER identifies the most serious hazards which will result in
severe personal injury or death. WARNING signifies hazards
which could result in personal injury or death. CAUTION is used
to identify unsafe practices which may result in minor personal
injury or product and property damage. NOTE is used to highlight
suggestions which will result in enhanced installation, reliability,
or operation.
2
3
11⁄4"
1"
14 1⁄2"
TYP
26 15⁄16"
1⁄2-IN.
UNIT SIZE
040-14*
060-14
080-14
080-20
100-20
120-20
11⁄16"
E
INLET
OUTLET
D
A
AIRFLOW
11⁄16"
18 1⁄4"
TYP
9⁄16"
DIMPLE LOCATORS
FOR HORIZONTAL
HANGING
CONDENSATE
DRAIN LOCATION
(UPFLOW)
30
1⁄2"
CONDENSATE DRAIN
TRAP LOCATION
(DOWNFLOW &
HORIZONTAL RIGHT)
OR ALTERNATE
1⁄2-IN. DIA GAS CONN
13⁄16"
A
24-1/2*
17-1/2
21
21
21
24-1/2
Dimensions (In.)
Fig. 2—Dimensional Drawing
D
22-7/8*
15-7/8
19-3/8
19-3/8
19-3/8
22-7/8
NOTES: 1. Minimum return-air openings at furnace, based on metal duct. If flex duct is used,
see flex duct manufacturer’s recommendations for equivalent diameters.
2. Minimum return-air opening at furnace:
a. For 800 CFM–16-in. round or 141/2 x 12-in. rectangle.
b. For 1200 CFM–20-in. round or 141/2 x 191/2-in. rectangle.
c. For 1600 CFM–22-in. round or 141/2 x 231/4-in. rectangle.
d. For airflow requirements above 1800 CFM, see Air Delivery table in Product Data
literature for specific use of single side inlets. The use of both side inlets, a
combination of 1 side and the bottom, or the bottom only will ensure adequate
return air openings for airflow requirements above 1800 CFM.
CONDENSATE
DRAIN LOCATION
(UPFLOW)
9 7⁄16"
TYP
33 1⁄4"
TYP
5⁄8"
32
TYP
30 13⁄16"
29 11⁄16"
TYP
27 5⁄8"
27 9⁄16"
TYP
24 1⁄2"
17 5⁄16"
CONDENSATE
DRAIN TRAP
LOCATION
(ALTERNATE
UPFLOW)
DIA
ACCESSORY
POWER ENTRY
7⁄8-IN.
DIA
POWER CONN
7⁄8-IN.
CONDENSATE DRAIN
TRAP LOCATION
(DOWNFLOW &
HORIZONTAL LEFT)
13⁄16"
* These dimensions reflect the wider casing for the Trophy (96.6 percent AFUE) furnace.
26 15⁄16" TYP
23 1⁄4" TYP
SIDE INLET
SIDE INLET
DIA THERMOSTAT
ENTRY
22 11⁄16"
2-IN. VENT CONN
DIA
GAS CONN
1⁄2-IN.
2-IN. COMBUSTIONAIR CONN
22 5⁄16"
24 1⁄2"
26 1⁄4"
E
23*
16
19-1/2
19-1/2
19-1/2
23
24
BOTTOM INLET
3⁄16"
22 1⁄4" TYP
SIDE INLET
22 11⁄16"
2-IN. VENT CONN
DIA
THERMOSTAT ENTRY
1⁄2-IN.
DIA
POWER CONN
7⁄8-IN.
DIA
GAS CONN
1⁄2-IN.
2-IN. COMBUSTIONAIR CONN
OUTLET
19"
22 5⁄16"
26 1⁄4"
26 15⁄16"
28 1⁄2"
A05117
11⁄16"
7⁄16"
1"
39 7⁄8"
5⁄16"
5⁄8"
13⁄16"
→ This gas furnace may be used for construction heat provided that:
The furnace is permanently installed with all electrical wiring,
piping, air filters, venting and ducting installed according to
these installation instructions. A return air duct is provided,
sealed to the furnace casing, and terminated outside the space
containing the furnace. This prevents a negative pressure
condition as created by the circulating air blower, causing a
flame rollout and/or drawing combustion products into the
structure.
•
The furnace is controlled by a thermostat. It may not be ″hot
wired″ to provide heat continuously to the structure without
thermostatic control.
•
Clean outside air is provided for combustion. This is to
minimize the corrosive effects of adhesives, sealers and other
construction materials. It also prevents the entrainment of
drywall dust into combustion air, which can cause fouling and
plugging of furnace components.
•
The temperature of the return air to the furnace is maintained
between 55°F (13°C) and 80°F (27°C), with no evening setback
or shutdown. The use of the furnace while the structure is under
construction is deemed to be intermittent operation per our
installation instructions.
•
The air temperature rise is within the rated rise range on the
furnace rating plate, and the firing rate has been set to the
nameplate value.
•
The filters used to clean the circulating air during the construction process must be either changed or thoroughly cleaned prior
to occupancy.
•
The furnace, ductwork and filters are cleaned as necessary to
remove drywall dust and construction debris from all HVAC
system components after construction is completed.
•
After construction is complete, verify furnace operating conditions including ignition, input rate, temperature rise and venting, according to the manufacturer’s instructions.
If this furnace is installed with a direct-vent (combustion air and
flue) system, a factory accessory termination kit must be installed.
In a direct-vent system, all air for combustion is taken directly
INSTALLATION
This forced air furnace is equipped for use with natural gas at altitudes 0 - 10,000 ft (0 - 3,050m), except 140 size furnaces are only approved for altitudes 0 - 7,000 ft.
(0 - 2,135m).
An accessory kit, supplied by the manufacturer, shall be used to convert to propane gas use or may be required for some natural gas applications.
This furnace is for indoor installation in a building constructed on site. This furnace may be installed in a manufactured (mobile) home when stated on rating plate and
using factory authorized kit..
This furnace may be installed on combustible flooring in alcove or closet at Minimum Inches Clearance To Combustible Construction as described below.
This furnace requires a special venting system. Refer to the installation instructions for parts list and method of installation. This furnace is for use with schedule-40 PVC,
PVC-DWV, CPVC, or ABS-DWV pipe, and must not be vented in common with other gas-fired appliances. Construction through which vent/air intake pipes may be
installed is maximum 24 inches (600 mm), minimum 3/4 inches (19 mm) thickness (including roofing materials).
Cette fournaise à air pulsé est équipée pour utilisation avec gaz naturel et altitudes comprises entre 0 - 3,050m (0 - 10,000 pi),excepté queles fournaises de 140 taille
sont pour altitudes comprises entre 0 - 2,135m (0 - 7,000pi).
Utiliser une trousse de conversion, fournie par le fabricant, pour passer au gaz propane ou pour certaines installations au gaz naturel.
Cette fournaise à air pulsé est pour installation à l´intérieur dans un bâtiment construit sur place. Cette fournaise à air pulse peut être installée dans une maison
préfabriquée (maison mobile) si prescrit par la plaque signalétique et si l' on utilise une trousse specifiée par le fabricant.
Cette fournaise peut être installée sur un plancher combustible dans un enfoncement ou un placard en observant les Dégagement Minimum En Pouces Avec
Éléments De Construction Combustibles.
Cette fournaise nécessite un système d´évacuation spécial. La méthode d´installation et la liste des pièces nécessaires figurent dans les instructions d´installation. Cette
fournaise doit s´utiliser avec la tuyauterie des nomenclatures 40 PVC, PVC-DWV, CPVC, ou ABS-DWV et elle ne peut pas être ventilée conjointment avec d´autres
appareils à gaz. Épaisseur de la construction au travers de laquelle il est possible de faire passer les tuyaux d'aération (admission/évacuation): 24 po (600 mm)
maximum, 3/4 po (19mm) minimum (y compris la toiture).
For upflow and downflow applications, furnace must be installed level, or pitched within 1/2" of level. For a
LEVEL (0") TO
MIN 1/4" TO 1/2" MAX
horizontal application, the furnace must be pitched minimum 1/4" to maximum of 1/2" forward for proper
1/2" MAX
drainage. See Installation Manual for IMPORTANT unit support details on horizontal applications.
Pour des applications de flux ascendant et descendant, la fournaise doit être installée de niveau ou inclinée à
pas plus de 1/2" du niveau. Pour une application horizontale, la fournaise doit être inclinée entre minimum
1/4" et maximum 1/2" du niveau pour le drainage approprié. En cas d´installation en position horizontale,
consulter les renseignements IMPORTANTS sur le support dans le manuel d´installation.
*
Minimum front clearance for service 24 inches (610mm).
†
For installation on combustible floors only when installed on special base No. KGASB0201ALL,
Coil Assembly, Part No. CD5 or CK5, or Coil Casing, Part No. KCAKC.
DOWNFLOW POSITIONS:
HORIZONTAL POSITIONS:
§
Ø
Line contact is permissible only between lines formed by intersections of top and two sides
of furnace jacket, and building joists, studs, or framing.
Clearance shown is for air inlet and air outlet ends.
120 and 140 size furnaces require 1 inch bottom clearance to combustible materials.
This furnace is approved for UPFLOW, DOWNFLOW and
HORIZONTAL installations.
Cette fournaise est approuvée pour l´installation HORIZONTALE
et la circulation d´air VERS LE HAUT et VERS LE BAS.
Clearance arrows
do not change with
furnace orientation.
0"
A BA C
R
RI K
ER
E
POUR TOUS LES POSITIONS:
Dégagement avant minimum de 610mm (24 po) pour l'entretien.
POUR LA POSITION COURANT DESCENDANT:
† Pour l´installation sur le plancher combustible seulement quand on utilise la base spéciale,
pièce nº KGASB0201ALL, l´ensemble serpentin, pièce nº CD5 ou CK5, ou le carter de
serpentin, pièce nº KCAKC.
POUR LA POSITION HORIZONTALE:
Le contact n´est permis qúentre les lignes formées par les intersections du dessus et des
§
Ø
deuxcôtés de la chemise de la fournaise, et des solives, des montants ou de la charpente du
bátiment.
La distance indiquée concerne l´extrémité du tuyau d´arrivée d´air et l´extrémité du tuyau de
sortie d´air.
Pour les fournaises de 120 et 140 taille, 1 po (25mm) dégagement des matériaux combusitbles
est requis au-dessous.
FRONT
HORIZONTAL
DÉGAGEMENT MINIMUM EN POUCES AVEC ÉLÉMENTS DE
CONSTRUCTION COMBUSTIBLES
*
FRONT
§
0"
1" Les fléches de dégagement
TOP/PLENUM
DESSUS/CHAMBRE D´AIR
MINIMUM INCHES CLEARANCE TO COMBUSTIBLE CONSTRUCTION
ALL POSITIONS:
UPFLOW OR
DOWNFLOW
DE
SI ES
OT
C
Clearance in inches
Dégagement (po).
ne change pas avec
l´orientation de la
générateur d´air chaud.
E
AC SE
RN A I
F U URN
T
ON
FO
F R AN T
AV
F
R
A V ON
T
A
NT
BOTTOM
DESSOUS
•
0"
†Ø
DE
SI E S
OT
C
LÈ
0" §
S
E
NT R VI
RE
C
TI E
EN
3"
*
24
MIN
Vent clearance to
combustibles 0".
0 (po) Dégagement
d´évent avec combustibles.
328068-201 REV. B (LIT TOP )
A04116
Fig. 3—Clearances to Combustibles
4
from the outside atmosphere and all flue products are discharged to
the outside atmosphere. See furnace and factory accessory termination kit instructions for proper installation.
These furnaces are shipped with the following materials to assist in
proper furnace installation. These materials are shipped in the main
blower compartment.
→
Installer Packet includes:
Installation, Startup, and Operating Instructions
Service and Maintenance Instructions
User’s Information Manual
Warranty Certificate
Loose Parts Bag includes:
Pressure tube extension
Collector Box or condensate trap extension tube
Inducer housing drain tube
1/2-in CPVC street elbow
Drain tube coupling
Drain tube coupling grommet
Gas line grommet
Vent pipe grommet
Combustion-air pipe grommet
Gas line entry hole filler plug
Power entry hole filler plug
Condensate trap hole filler plug
Vent and combustion-air intake hole filler plug
Combustion-air pipe perforated disk assembly
0
Quantity
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
3
2
1
60
A05004
Fig. 4—Return-Air Temperature
→
→ The furnace shall be installed so that the electrical components are
protected by water.
For accessory installation details, refer to applicable installation
literature.
CODES AND STANDARDS
Follow all national and local codes and standards in addition to
these instructions. The installation must comply with regulations
of the serving gas supplier, local building, heating, plumbing, and
other codes. In absence of local codes, the installation must
comply with the national codes listed below and all authorities
having jurisdiction in Canada.
18-IN. MINIMUM
TO BURNERS
Fig. 5—Installation in a Garage
Step 3—Combustion and Ventilation Air
In the United States and Canada, follow all codes and standards for
the following:
•
US: Section 8.3 of the NFGC, Air for Combustion and
Ventilation
• CANADA: Part 7 of the NSCNGPIC, Venting Systems and Air
Supply for Appliances
Step 4—Duct Systems
Step 1—Safety
•
US: National Fuel Gas Code (NFGC) NFPA 54-2002/ANSI
Z223.1-2002 and the Installation Standards, Warm Air Heating
and Air Conditioning Systems ANSI/NFPA 90B
→•
CANADA: National Standard of Canada, Natural Gas and
Propane Installation Code (NSCNGPIC) CSA B149.1-05
•
US and CANADA: Air Conditioning Contractors Association
(ACCA) Manual D, Sheet Metal and Air Conditioning Contractors National Association (SMACNA), or American Society of Heating, Refrigeration, and Air Conditioning Engineers
(ASHRAE) 2001 Fundamentals Handbook Chapter 34.
Step 5—Acoustical Lining and Fibrous Glass Duct
Step 2—General Installation
•
•
•
A93044
US: NFGC and the NFPA 90B. For copies, contact the National
Fire Protection Association Inc., Batterymarch Park, Quincy,
MA 02269; or for only the NFGC contact the American Gas
Association, 400 N. Capitol, N.W., Washington DC 20001
•
US and CANADA: current edition of SMACNA, NFPA 90B as
tested by UL Standard 181 for Class I Rigid Air Ducts
Step 6—Gas Piping and Gas Pipe Pressure Testing
A manufactured (Mobile) home installation must conform with
the Manufactured Home Construction and Safety Standard,
Title 24 CFR, Part 3280, or when this standard is not
applicable, the Standard for Manufactured Home Installation
(Manufactured Home Sites, Communities, and Set-Ups),
ANSI/NCS A225.1, and/or CAN/CSA-Z240, MH Series Mobile
Homes
•
US: NFGC; chapters 5, 6, 7, and 12 and national plumbing
codes
• CANADA: NSCNGPIC Parts 3, 4, 5, A, B, E, G, and H
In the state of Massachusetts:
•
CANADA: NSCNGPIC. For a copy, contact Standard Sales,
CSA International, 178 Rexdale Boulevard, Etobicoke (Toronto), Ontario, M9W 1R3, Canada.
•
5
This product must be installed by a licensed plumber or gas
fitter.
When flexible connectors are used, the maximum length shall
not exceed 36 inches.
•
When lever type gas shutoffs are used they shall be T-handle
type.
→•
The use of copper tubing for gas piping is not approved by the
state of Massachusetts.
MINOR PROPERTY DAMAGE
Failure to follow this caution may result in minor property
damage.
Local codes may require a drain pan under entire furnace and
condensate trap when a condensing furnace is used in an attic
application or over a finished ceiling.
Step 7—Electrical Connections
•
US: National Electrical Code (NEC) ANSI/NFPA 70-2002
•
CANADA: Canadian Electrical Code CSA C22.1
NOTE: In Canada, installations shall be in accordance with
current NSCNGPIC and/or local codes.
ELECTROSTATIC DISCHARGE (ESD) PRECAUTIONS
Step 2—Upflow Applications
An upflow furnace application is where furnace blower is located
below combustion and controls section of furnace, and conditioned
air is discharged upwards.
UNIT DAMAGE HAZARD
Failure to follow this caution may result in damage to unit
components.
Electrostatic discharge can affect electronic components.
Take precautions during furnace installation and servicing to
protect the furnace electronic control. Precautions will prevent electrostatic discharges from personnel and hand tools
which are held during the procedure. These precautions will
help to avoid exposing the control to electrostatic discharge
by putting the furnace, the control, and the person at the same
electrostatic potential.
CONDENSATE TRAP LOCATION (FACTORY-SHIPPED
ORIENTATION)
The condensate trap is factory installed in the blower shelf and
factory connected for UPFLOW applications. A factory-supplied
tube is used to extend the condensate trap drain connection to the
desired furnace side for field drain attachment. See Condensate
Trap Tubing (Factory-Shipped Orientation) section for drain tube
extension details. (See Fig. 6.)
CONDENSATE TRAP TUBING (FACTORY-SHIPPED
ORIENTATION)
NOTE: See Fig. 7 or tube routing label on main furnace door to
confirm location of these tubes.
1. Disconnect all power to the furnace. Multiple disconnects may
be required. DO NOT TOUCH THE CONTROL OR ANY
WIRE CONNECTED TO THE CONTROL PRIOR TO DISCHARGING YOUR BODY’S ELECTROSTATIC CHARGE
TO GROUND.
1. Collector Box Drain, Inducer Housing Drain, Relief Port, and
Pressure Switch Tubes
2. Firmly touch a clean, unpainted, metal surface of the furnace
chassis which is close to the control. Tools held in a person’s
hand during grounding will be satisfactorily discharged.
These tubes should be factory attached to condensate trap and
pressure switch ready for use in UPFLOW applications. These
tubes can be identified by their connection location and also
by a color label on each tube. These tubes are identified as
follows: collector box drain tube (blue label), inducer housing
drain tube (violet label or molded), relief port tube (green
label), and pressure switch tube (pink label).
2. Condensate Trap Drain Tube
3. After touching the chassis, you may proceed to service the
control or connecting wires as long as you do nothing that
recharges your body with static electricity (for example; DO
NOT move or shuffle your feet, DO NOT touch ungrounded
objects, etc.).
4. If you touch ungrounded objects (recharge your body with
static electricity), firmly touch furnace again before touching
control or wires.
The condensate trap drain connection must be extended for
field attachment by doing the following:
a. Determine location of field drain connection. (See Fig. 2 or
7.)
NOTE: If internal filter or side filter/media cabinet is used, drain
tube should be located to opposite side of casing from return duct
attachment to assist in filter removal.
5. Use this procedure for installed and uninstalled (ungrounded)
furnaces.
6. Before removing a new control from its container, discharge
your body’s electrostatic charge to ground to protect the
control from damage. If the control is to be installed in a
furnace, follow items 1 through 5 before bringing the control
or yourself into contact with the furnace. Put all used AND
new controls into containers before touching ungrounded
objects.
b. Remove and discard casing drain hole plug button from
desired side.
c. Install drain tube coupling grommet (factory-supplied in
loose parts bag) in selected casing hole.
7. An ESD service kit (available from commercial sources) may
also be used to prevent ESD damage.
d. Slide drain tube coupling (factory-supplied in loose parts
bag) through grommet so long end of coupling faces
blower.
INTRODUCTION
e. Cement 2 factory-supplied 1/2-in. street CPVC elbows to
rigid drain tube connection on condensate trap. (See Fig. 7.)
These elbows must be cemented together and cemented to
condensate trap drain connection.
NOTE: Failure to use CPVC elbows may allow drain to kink,
preventing draining.
The model 58MVB 4-way multipoise, Gas-Fired, Category IV,
direct vent and non-direct vent condensing furnace is available in
model sizes ranging in input capacities of 40,000 to 120,000 Btuh.
APPLICATIONS
f. Connect larger diameter drain tube and clamp (factorysupplied in loose parts bag) to condensate trap and clamp
securely.
Step 1—General
Some assembly and modifications are required for furnaces
installed in any of the 4 applications shown in Fig. 1. All drain and
pressure tubes are connected as shown in Fig. 7. See appropriate
application instructions for these procedures.
g. Route tube to coupling and cut to appropriate length.
h. Attach tube to coupling and clamp securely.
6
FURNACE
DOOR
BLOWER SHELF
CONDENSATE
TRAP
CONDENSATE
TRAP (INSIDE)
FURNACE
DOOR
FURNACE
SIDE
4 78
FURNACE
SIDE
4
534
534
4
26 1 4
FIELD
DRAIN
CONN
ALTERNATE DRAIN
TUBE LOCATION
11 2
SIDE VIEW
CONDENSATE TRAP
DRAIN TUBE LOCATION
26 1 4
FIELD
DRAIN
CONN
FRONT VIEW
END VIEW
SLOT FOR SCREW
HORIZONTAL
APPLICATION
(OPTIONAL)
FRONT VIEW
HORIZONTAL
APPLICATIONS
DOWNFLOW AND ALTERNATE
EXTERNAL UPFLOW APPLICATIONS
UPFLOW APPLICATIONS
34
1⁄4
OD
COLLECTOR BOX TO
TRAP RELIEF PORT
11 2
1⁄2
OD
INDUCER HOUSING
DRAIN CONNECTION
34
5⁄8
OD
COLLECTOR BOX
DRAIN CONNECTION
71 8
SCREW HOLE FOR
UPFLOW OR DOWNFLOW APPLICATIONS
(OPTIONAL)
13 4
78
WIRE TIE
GUIDES
(WHEN USED)
21 4
FRONT VIEW
1⁄2-IN.
PVC OR CPVC
SIDE VIEW
A93026
Fig. 6—Condensate Trap
rotating until tabs snap into locking position.
CONDENSATE TRAP LOCATION (ALTERNATE UPFLOW
ORIENTATION)
5. Fill unused condensate trap casing holes with plastic filler
caps (factory-supplied in loose parts bag).
An alternate location for the condensate trap is the left-hand side
of casing. (See Fig. 2 and 8.)
CONDENSATE TRAP TUBING (ALTERNATE UPFLOW
ORIENTATION)
NOTE: If the alternate left-hand side of casing location is used,
the factory-connected drain and relief port tubes must be disconnected and modified for attachment. See Condensate Trap Tubing
(Alternate Upflow Orientation) section for tubing attachment.
NOTE: See Fig. 8 or tube routing label on main furnace door to
confirm location of these tubes.
1. Collector Box Drain Tube
To relocate condensate trap to the left-hand side, perform the
following:
Connect collector box drain tube (blue label) to condensate
trap.
1. Remove 3 tubes connected to condensate trap.
NOTE: On 17-1/2-in. wide furnaces ONLY, cut tube between
corrugated sections to prevent kinks.
2. Remove trap from blower shelf by gently pushing tabs inward
and rotating trap.
2. Inducer Housing Drain Tube
3. Install casing hole filler cap (factory-supplied in loose parts
bag) into blower shelf hole where trap was removed.
a. Remove and discard LOWER (molded) inducer housing
drain tube which was previously connected to condensate
trap.
b. Use inducer housing drain extension tube (violet label and
factory-supplied in loose parts bag) to connect LOWER
inducer housing drain connection to condensate trap.
CARBON MONOXIDE POISONING HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in personal injury
or death.
Casing hole filler cap must be installed in blower shelf hole
when condensate trap is relocated to prevent combustion
products being drawn in from appliances in the equipment
room.
c. Determine appropriate length, then cut and connect tube.
d. Clamp tube to prevent any condensate leakage.
3. Relief Port Tube
a. Connect relief port tube (green label) to condensate trap.
4. Install condensate trap into left-hand side casing hole by
inserting tube connection stubs through casing hole and
b. Extend this tube (if required) by splicing to small diameter
tube (factory-supplied in loose parts bag).
7
PLUG
PLUG
CAP
CAP
COLLECTOR BOX
DRAIN TUBE (BLUE
& WHITE STRIPED)
COLLECTOR BOX
DRAIN TUBE (BLUE
& WHITE STRIPED)
COLLECTOR BOX
TUBE (PINK)
COLLECTOR BOX
TUBE (PINK)
COLLECTOR BOX
TUBE (GREEN)
COLLECTOR BOX
DRAIN TUBE (GREEN)
INDUCER HOUSING
(MOLDED) DRAIN
TUBE (BEHIND
COLLECTOR BOX
DRAIN TUBE)
CONDENSATE
TRAP
COLLECTOR BOX
DRAIN TUBE (BLUE)
CONDENSATE
TRAP
COLLECTOR BOX
TUBE (GREEN)
INDUCER
HOUSING
DRAIN TUBE
(VIOLET)
FIELD-INSTALLED
FACTORY-SUPPLIED
DRAIN TUBE
COUPLING (LEFT
DRAIN OPTION)
FIELD-INSTALLED
FACTORY-SUPPLIED
DRAIN TUBE
FIELD-INSTALLED
FACTORY-SUPPLIED
1⁄2 -IN. CPVC STREET
ELBOWS (2) FOR
LEFT DRAIN OPTION
FIELD-INSTALLED
FACTORY-SUPPLIED
DRAIN TUBE
COUPLING (RIGHT
DRAIN OPTION)
A94214
A94213
Fig. 8—Alternate Upflow Tube Configuration and
Trap Location
Fig. 7—Factory-Shipped Upflow Tube Configuration
(Shown With Blower Access Panel Removed)
NOTE: See Fig. 7 or 8 or tube routing label on main furnace door
to check for proper connections.
c. Determine appropriate length, then cut and connect tube.
CONDENSATE TRAP FIELD DRAIN ATTACHMENT
CONDENSATE TRAP FREEZE PROTECTION
Refer to Condensate Drain section for recommendations and
procedures.
Refer to Condensate Drain Protection section for recommendations and procedures.
PRESSURE SWITCH TUBING
The LOWER collector box pressure tube (pink label) is factory
connected to the pressure switch and should not require any
modification.
NOTE: See Fig. 7 or 8 or tube routing label on main furnace door
to check for proper connections.
Step 3—Downflow Applications
UPPER COLLECTOR BOX AND INDUCER HOUSING
(UNUSED) DRAIN CONNECTIONS
CONDENSATE TRAP LOCATION
A downflow furnace application is where furnace blower is located
above combustion and controls section of furnace, and conditioned
air is discharged downwards.
The condensate trap must be removed from the factory-installed
blower shelf location and relocated in selected application location
as shown in Fig. 2, 9, or 10.
Upper Collector Box Drain Connection
Attached to the UPPER collector box drain connection is a
factory-installed corrugated, plugged tube (blue and white striped
label). This tube is plugged to prevent condensate leakage in this
application. Ensure this tube is plugged.
NOTE: See Fig. 7 or 8 or tube routing label on main furnace door
to check for proper connections.
To relocate condensate trap from the blower shelf to desired
location, perform the following:
1. Remove 3 tubes connected to condensate trap.
2. Remove trap from blower shelf by gently pushing tabs inward
and rotating trap.
3. Remove casing hole filler cap from casing hole. (See Fig. 2
and 10.)
Upper Inducer Housing Drain Connection
Attached to the UPPER (unused) inducer housing drain connection
is a cap and clamp. This cap is used to prevent condensate leakage
in this application. Ensure this connection is capped.
4. Install casing hole filler cap (factory-supplied in loose parts
bag) into blower shelf hole where trap was removed.
8
COLLECTOR BOX
DRAIN TUBE (BLUE)
CAP
COLLECTOR BOX
TUBE (GREEN)
PLUG
PLUG
COLLECTOR BOX
TUBE (GREEN)
CAP
COLLECTOR BOX
TUBE (PINK)
COLLECTOR BOX
TUBE (PINK)
COLLECTOR BOX
DRAIN TUBE (BLUE)
COLLECTOR BOX
DRAIN TUBE (BLUE
& WHITE STRIPED)
COLLECTOR BOX
DRAIN TUBE (BLUE
& WHITE STRIPED)
COLLECTOR BOX
EXTENSION TUBE
COLLECTOR BOX
EXTENSION TUBE
INDUCER HOUSING
DRAIN TUBE
(VIOLET)
CONDENSATE
TRAP
CONDENSATE
TRAP
COLLECTOR BOX
EXTENSION
DRAIN TUBE
INDUCER HOUSING
DRAIN TUBE (VIOLET)
DRAIN TUBE
COUPLING
A94215
A94216
Fig. 9—Downflow Tube Configuration
(Left-Hand Trap Installation)
Fig. 10—Downflow Tube Configuration
(Right-Hand Trap Installation)
(2.) Condensate Trap Located on Right Side of Casing
→
(a.) Install drain tube coupling (factory-supplied in
loose parts bag) into collector box drain tube
(blue and white striped label) which was previously plugged.
CARBON MONOXIDE POISONING HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in personal injury
or death.
Casing hole filler cap must be installed in blower shelf hole
when condensate trap is relocated to prevent combustion
products being drawn in from appliances in the equipment
room.
(b.) Connect larger diameter drain tube (factorysupplied in loose parts bag) to drain tube coupling, extending collector box drain tube for
connection to condensate trap.
5. Install condensate trap into left-hand side casing hole by
inserting tube connection stubs through casing hole and
rotating until tabs snap into locking position.
(c.) Route extended collector box drain tube between
gas valve and inlet housing as shown in Fig. 10.
(d.) Determine appropriate length and cut.
6. Fill unused condensate trap casing holes with plastic filler
caps (factory-supplied in loose parts bag).
(e.) Connect to condensate trap.
(f.) Clamp tube to prevent any condensate leakage.
CONDENSATE TRAP TUBING
2. Inducer Housing Drain Tube
NOTE: See Fig. 9 or 10 or tube routing label on main furnace
door to check for proper connections.
a. Remove factory-installed cap and clamp from LOWER
inducer housing drain connection.
1. Collector Box Drain Tube
b. Remove and discard UPPER (molded) inducer housing
drain tube which was previously connected to condensate
trap.
a. Remove factory-installed plug from LOWER collector box
drain tube (blue and white striped label).
b. Install removed clamp and plug into UPPER collector box
drain tube (blue label) which was connected to condensate
trap.
c. Install cap and clamp on UPPER inducer housing drain
connection where molded drain tube was removed.
d. Use inducer housing drain tube (violet label and factorysupplied in loose parts bag) to connect LOWER inducer
housing drain connection to the condensate trap.
c. Connect LOWER collector box drain connection to condensate trap.
(1.) Condensate Trap Located on Left Side of Casing
e. Connect inducer housing drain connection to condensate
trap.
(a.) Connect LOWER collector box drain tube (blue
and white striped label) to condensate trap. Tube
does not need to be cut.
(1.) Condensate Trap Located on Left Side of Casing
(a.) Determine appropriate length and cut.
(b.) Clamp tube to prevent any condensate leakage.
9
PLUG
CAP
COLLECTOR BOX
DRAIN TUBE
(BLUE AND WHITE STRIPED)
AUXILIARY "J" BOX
CONDENSATE
TRAP
COLLECTOR BOX
TUBE (GREEN)
INDUCER HOUSING
DRAIN TUBE (VIOLET)
COLLECTOR BOX
EXTENSION TUBE
COLLECTOR
BOX EXTENSION
DRAIN TUBE
COLLECTOR BOX
DRAIN TUBE (BLUE)
DRAIN TUBE COUPLING
COLLECTOR BOX TUBE (PINK)
RELOCATE TUBE BETWEEN BLOWER SHELF AND INDUCER HOUSING FOR
060, AND 080 HEATING INPUT FURNACES
A02288
Fig. 11—Horizontal Left Tube Configuration
2. Extend collector box pressure tube (green label) which was
previously connected to condensate trap relief port connection
by splicing to small diameter tube (factory-supplied in loose
parts bag).
3. Connect collector box pressure tube (green label) to pressure
switch connection labeled COLLECTOR BOX.
4. Extend collector box pressure tube (pink label) which was
previously connected to pressure switch by splicing to remaining small diameter tube (factory-supplied in loose parts bag).
5. Route this extended tube (pink label) to condensate trap relief
port connection.
6. Determine appropriate length, cut, and connect tube.
7. Clamp tube to relief port connection.
CONDENSATE TRAP FREEZE PROTECTION
Refer to Condensate Drain Protection section for recommendations and procedures.
Step 4—Horizontal Left (Supply-Air Discharge)
Applications
A horizontal left furnace application is where furnace blower is
located to the right of combustion and controls section of furnace,
and conditioned air is discharged to the left.
(b.) Connect tube to condensate trap.
(c.) Clamp tube to prevent any condensate leakage.
(2.) Condensate Trap Located on Right Side of Casing
(a.) Route inducer housing drain tube (violet label)
directly from inducer housing to condensate trap.
(b.) Determine appropriate length and cut.
(c.) Connect tube to condensate trap.
(d.) Clamp tube to prevent any condensate leakage.
3. Relief Port Tube
Refer to Pressure Switch Tubing section for connection
procedure.
CONDENSATE TRAP FIELD DRAIN ATTACHMENT
Refer to Condensate Drain section for recommendations and
procedures.
PRESSURE SWITCH TUBING
One collector box pressure tube (pink label) is factory connected to
the pressure switch for use when furnace is installed in UPFLOW
or HORIZONTAL LEFT applications. This tube MUST be disconnected and used for the condensate trap relief port tube. The
other collector box pressure tube (green label) which was factory
connected to the condensate trap relief port connection MUST be
connected to the pressure switch in DOWNFLOW or HORIZONTAL RIGHT applications.
MINOR PROPERTY DAMAGE
Failure to follow this caution may result in minor property
damage.
Local codes may require a drain pan under entire furnace and
condensate trap when a condensing furnace is used in an attic
application or over a finished ceiling.
NOTE: See Fig. 9 or 10 or tube routing label on main furnace
door to check for proper connections.
Relocate tubes as described below.
1. Disconnect collector box pressure tube (pink label) attached to
pressure switch.
NOTE: In Canada, installations shall be in accordance with
current NSCNGPIC and/or local codes.
10
COMBUSTION – AIR
INTAKE
VENT
30″ MIN
WORK AREA
5 3⁄4″
MANUAL
SHUTOFF
GAS VALVE
A 12-IN. MIN HORIZONTAL PIPE
SECTION IS RECOMMENDED WITH
SHORT (5 TO 8 FT) VENT SYSTEMS
TO REDUCE EXCESSIVE
CONDENSATE DROPLETS FROM
EXITING THE VENT PIPE.
ACCESS OPENING
FOR TRAP
SEDIMENT
TRAP
DRAIN
CONDENSATE
TRAP
NOTE: LOCAL CODES MAY REQUIRE A DRAIN PAN UNDER THE
FURNACE AND CONDENSATE TRAP WHEN A CONDENSING
FURNACE IS INSTALLED ABOVE FINISHED CEILINGS.
A93031
Fig. 12—Attic Location and Working Platform for Direct Vent (2-Pipe) Application-All Sizes
CONDENSATE TRAP LOCATION
CONDENSATE TRAP TUBING
The condensate trap must be removed from the factory-installed
blower shelf location and relocated in selected application location
as shown in Fig. 2 or 11.
NOTE: See Fig. 11 or tube routing label on main furnace door to
check for proper connections.
To relocate condensate trap from the blower shelf to desired
location, perform the following:
a. Install drain tube coupling (factory-supplied in loose parts
bag) into collector box drain tube (blue label) which was
previously connected to condensate trap.
1. Collector Box Drain Tube
1. Remove 3 tubes connected to condensate trap.
b. Connect large diameter drain tube and clamp (factorysupplied in loose parts bag) to drain tube coupling, extending collector box drain tube.
2. Remove trap from blower shelf by gently pushing tabs inward
and rotating trap.
3. Remove casing hole filler cap from casing hole. (See Fig. 2 or
11.)
c. Route extended tube (blue label) to condensate trap and cut
to appropriate length.
4. Install casing hole filler cap (factory-supplied in loose parts
bag) into blower shelf hole where trap was removed.
d. Clamp tube to prevent any condensate leakage.
2. Inducer Housing Drain Tube
→
a. Remove and discard LOWER (molded) inducer housing
drain tube which was previously connected to condensate
trap.
CARBON MONOXIDE POISONING HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in personal injury
or death.
Casing hole filler cap must be installed in blower shelf hole
when condensate trap is relocated to prevent combustion
products being drawn in from appliances in the equipment
room.
b. Use inducer housing drain extension tube (violet label and
factory-supplied in loose parts bag) to connect LOWER
inducer housing drain connection to condensate trap.
c. Determine appropriate length, cut, and connect tube.
d. Clamp tube to prevent any condensate leakage.
5. Install condensate trap into left-hand side casing hole by
inserting tube connection stubs through casing hole and
rotating until tabs snap into locking position.
3. Relief Port Tube
a. Extend collector box tube (green label) which was previously connected to condensate trap by splicing to small
diameter tube (factory-supplied in loose parts bag).
6. Fill unused condensate trap casing holes with plastic filler
caps (factory-supplied in loose parts bag).
11
A 3-IN. MINIMUM CLEARANCE
TO COMBUSTION-AIR INTAKE
IS REQUIRED.
VENT
COMBUSTION–AIR
INTAKE
30-IN. MIN
WORK AREA
5 3⁄4″
MANUAL
SHUTOFF
GAS VALVE
A 12-IN. MIN HORIZONTAL PIPE
SECTION IS RECOMMENDED WITH
SHORT (5 TO 8 FT) VENT SYSTEMS
TO REDUCE EXCESSIVE
CONDENSATE DROPLETS FROM
EXITING THE VENT PIPE.
ACCESS OPENING
FOR TRAP
SEDIMENT
TRAP
DRAIN
CONDENSATE
TRAP
NOTE: LOCAL CODES MAY REQUIRE A DRAIN PAN UNDER THE
FURNACE AND CONDENSATE TRAP WHEN A CONDENSING
FURNACE IS INSTALLED ABOVE FINISHED CEILINGS.
A96184
Fig. 13—Attic Location and Working Platform for Non-Direct
Vent (1-pipe) Applications-Sizes 040 Through 120 Only
→
b. Route extended collector box pressure tube to relief port
connection on condensate trap.
CONSTRUCT A WORKING PLATFORM
Construct working platform where all required furnace clearances
are met. (See Fig. 3 and 12 or 13.)
c. Determine appropriate length, cut, and connect tube.
d. Clamp tube to prevent any condensate leakage.
CONDENSATE TRAP FIELD DRAIN ATTACHMENT
UNIT MAY NOT OPERATE
Failure to follow this caution may result in intermittent unit
operation.
The condensate trap MUST be installed below furnace. See
Fig. 6 for dimensions. The drain connection to condensate
trap must also be properly sloped to an open drain.
Refer to Condensate Drain section for recommendations and
procedures.
PRESSURE SWITCH TUBING
The LOWER collector box pressure tube (pink label) is factory
connected to the High Pressure Switch for use when furnace is
installed in UPFLOW applications. This tube MUST be disconnected, extended, rerouted, and then reconnected to the pressure
switch in HORIZONTAL LEFT applications for 060 and 080
heating input furnaces.
NOTE: A 12-in. minimum offset pipe section is recommended
with short (5 to 8 ft) vent systems. This recommendation is to
reduce excessive condensate droplets from exiting the vent pipe.
(See Fig. 12, 13 or 42.)
NOTE: See Fig. 11 or tube routing label on main furnace door to
check for proper connections.
Step 5—Horizontal Right (Supply-Air Discharge)
Applications
Modify tube as described below.
A horizontal right furnace application is where furnace blower is
located to the left of combustion and controls section of furnace,
and conditioned air is discharged to the right.
1. Disconnect collector box pressure tube (pink label) attached to
High Pressure Switch.
2. Use smaller diameter tube (factory-supplied in loose parts
bag) to extend tube disconnected in item 1.
3. Route extended tube:
MINOR PROPERTY DAMAGE
Failure to follow this caution may result in minor property
damage.
Local codes may require a drain pan under entire furnace and
condensate trap when a condensing furnace is used in attic
application or over a finished ceiling.
a. Behind inducer housing.
b. Between blower shelf and inducer housing.
4. Determine appropriate length, cut, and reconnect tube to High
Pressure Switch connection labeled COLLECTOR BOX.
CONDENSATE TRAP FREEZE PROTECTION
NOTE: In Canada, installations shall be in accordance with
current NSCNGPIC Installation Codes and/or local codes.
Refer to Condensate Drain Protection section for recommendations and procedures.
12
CAP
COLLECTOR BOX DRAIN TUBE (BLUE)
COLLECTOR BOX TUBE (GREEN)
PLUG
COLLECTOR BOX TUBE (PINK)
AUXILIARY "J" BOX RELOCATED HERE
CONDENSATE
TRAP
COLLECTOR BOX DRAIN TUBE
(BLUE AND WHITE STRIPED)
INDUCER HOUSING
DRAIN TUBE (VIOLET)
COLLECTOR BOX
EXTENSION TUBE
A02289
Fig. 14—Horizontal Right Tube Configuration
NOTE: The auxiliary junction box (J-box) MUST be relocated to
opposite side of furnace casing. (See Fig. 13.) See Electrical
Connection section for J-box relocation.
1. Collector Box Drain Tube
a. Remove factory-installed plug from LOWER collector box
drain tube (blue and white striped label).
CONDENSATE TRAP LOCATION
b. Install removed clamp and plug into UPPER collector box
drain tube (blue label) which was previously connected to
condensate trap.
The condensate trap must be removed from the factory-installed
blower shelf location and relocated in selected application location
as shown in Fig. 2 or 14.
c. Connect LOWER collector box drain tube (blue and white
striped label) to condensate trap. Tube does not need to be
cut.
To relocate condensate trap from the blower shelf to desired
location, perform the following:
d. Clamp tube to prevent any condensate leakage.
1. Remove 3 tubes connected to condensate trap.
2. Inducer Housing Drain Tube
2. Remove trap from blower shelf by gently pushing tabs inward
and rotating trap.
a. Remove factory-installed cap and clamp from LOWER
inducer housing drain connection.
3. Install casing hole filler cap (factory-supplied in loose parts
bag) into blower shelf hole where trap was removed.
→
b. Remove and discard UPPER (molded) inducer housing
drain tube which was previously connected to condensate
trap.
CARBON MONOXIDE POISONING HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in personal injury
or death.
Casing hole filler cap must be installed in blower shelf hole
when condensate trap is relocated to prevent combustion
products being drawn in from appliances in the equipment
room.
c. Install cap and clamp on UPPER inducer housing drain
connection where molded drain tube was removed.
d. Use inducer housing drain extension tube (violet label and
factory-supplied in loose parts bag) to connect LOWER
inducer housing drain connection to condensate trap.
e. Determine appropriate length, cut, and connect tube to
condensate trap.
4. Install condensate trap into right-hand side casing hole by
inserting tube connection stubs through casing hole and
rotating until tabs snap into locking position.
f. Clamp tube to prevent any condensate leakage.
3. Relief Port Tube
Refer to Pressure Switch Tubing section for connection
procedure.
5. Fill unused condensate trap casing holes with plastic filler
caps (factory-supplied in loose parts bag).
CONDENSATE TRAP FIELD DRAIN ATTACHMENT
CONDENSATE TRAP TUBING
Refer to Condensate Drain section for recommendations and
procedures.
NOTE: See Fig. 14 or tube routing label on main furnace door to
check for proper connections.
13
NOTE: A 12-in. minimum offset pipe section is recommended
with short (5 to 8 ft) vent systems. This recommendation is to
reduce excessive condensate droplets from exiting the vent pipe.
(See Fig. 12, 13 or 42.)
LEVEL (0″)
TO
1⁄2″ MAX
FRONT
MIN 1⁄4″
TO
1⁄2″ MAX
UPFLOW OR DOWNFLOW
LOCATION
FRONT
Step 1—General
This furnace must
HORIZONTAL
A02146
Fig. 15—Proper Condensate Drainage
•
be installed so the electrical components are protected from
water.
•
not be installed directly on any combustible material other than
wood flooring (refer to SAFETY CONSIDERATIONS).
•
be located so combustion-air and vent pipe maximum lengths
are not exceeded. Refer to Table 11.
•
be located where available electric power and gas supplies meet
specifications on the furnace rating plate.
•
be attached to an air distribution system and be located as close
to the center of the distribution system as possible. Refer to Air
Ducts section.
•
be provided with ample space for servicing and cleaning.
Always comply with minimum fire protection clearances
shown on the furnace clearance-to-combustibles label. (See
Fig. 3.)
PRESSURE SWITCH TUBING
One collector box pressure tube (pink label) is factory connected to
the pressure switch for use when furnace is installed in UPFLOW
or HORIZONTAL LEFT applications. This tube MUST be disconnected and used for the condensate trap relief port tube. The
other collector box pressure tube (green label) which was factory
connected to the condensate trap relief port connection MUST be
connected to the pressure switch in DOWNFLOW or HORIZONTAL RIGHT applications.
NOTE: See Fig. 14 or tube routing label on main furnace door to
check for proper connections.
Relocate tubes as described below.
1. Disconnect collector box pressure tube (pink label) attached to
pressure switch.
This furnace may be located in a confined space without special
provisions for dilution or ventilation air.
2. Extend collector box pressure tube (green label) which was
previously connected to condensate trap relief port connection
by splicing to small diameter tube (factory-supplied in loose
parts bag).
NOTE: For upflow/downflow applications install furnace so that
it is level or pitched forward within 1/2-in. for proper furnace
operation. For horizontal applications pitch 1/4-in. minimum to
1/2-in. maximum forward to ensure proper condensate drainage
from secondary heat exchangers. (See Fig. 15.)
3. Connect collector box pressure tube (green label) to pressure
switch connection labeled COLLECTOR BOX.
When a furnace is installed so that supply ducts carry air circulated
by the furnace to areas outside the space containing the furnace,
the return air shall also be handled by ducts sealed to furnace
casing. The ducts terminate outside the space containing the
furnace to ensure there will not be a negative pressure condition
within equipment room or space.
4. Use remaining small diameter tube (factory-supplied in loose
parts bag) to extend collector box pressure tube (pink label)
which was previously connected to pressure switch.
5. Route this extended tube (pink label) to condensate trap relief
port connection.
6. Determine appropriate length, cut, and connect tube.
7. Clamp tube to relief port connection.
FIRE, INJURY OR DEATH HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in fire, property
damage, personal injury, or death.
Do not install furnace on its back. (See Fig. 16.) Safety
control operation will be adversely affected. Never connect
return-air ducts to back of furnace.
CONDENSATE TRAP FREEZE PROTECTION
Refer to Condensate Drain Protection section for recommendations and procedures.
CONSTRUCT A WORKING PLATFORM
Construct working platform where all required furnace clearances
are met. (See Fig. 3 and 12 or 13.)
UNIT MAY NOT OPERATE
Failure to follow this caution may result in intermittent unit
operation.
The condensate trap MUST be installed below furnace. See
Fig. 6 for dimensions. The drain connection to condensate
trap must also be properly sloped to an open drain.
14
→
UNIT DAMAGE HAZARD
This gas furnace may be used for construction heat provided
that:
-The furnace is permanently installed with all electrical
wiring, piping, air filters, venting and ducting installed
according to these installation instructions. A return air duct
is provided, sealed to the furnace casing, and terminated
outside the space containing the furnace. This prevents a
negative pressure condition as created by the circulating air
blower, causing a flame rollout and/or drawing combustion
products into the structure.
-The furnace is controlled by a thermostat. It may not be ″hot
wired″ to provide heat continuously to the structure without
thermostatic control.
-Clean outside air is provided for combustion. This is to
minimize the corrosive effects of adhesives, sealers and other
construction materials. It also prevents the entrainment of
drywall dust into combustion air, which can cause fouling and
plugging of furnace components.
-The temperature of the return air to the furnace is maintained
between 55°F (13°C) and 80°F (27°C), with no evening
setback or shutdown. The use of the furnace while the
structure is under construction is deemed to be intermittent
operation per our installation instructions.
-The air temperature rise is within the rated rise range on the
furnace rating plate, and the firing rate has been set to the
nameplate value.
-The filters used to clean the circulating air during the
construction process must be either changed or thoroughly
cleaned prior to occupancy.
-The furnace, ductwork and filters are cleaned as necessary to
remove drywall dust and construction debris from all HVAC
system components after construction is completed.
-After construction is complete, verify furnace operating
conditions including ignition, input rate, temperature rise and
venting, according to the manufacturer’s instructions.
FRONT
B
A
C
K
BACK
FRONT
A93043
Fig. 16—Prohibit Installation on Back
UNIT DAMAGE HAZARD
Failure to follow this caution may result in minor property or
unit damage.
If these furnaces are installed in an unconditioned space
where ambient temperatures may be 32°F or lower, freeze
protection measures must be taken. (See Fig. 17.)
32°F MINIMUM INSTALLED
AMBIENT OR FREEZE
PROTECTION REQUIRED
The furnace and its return air system shall be designed and
installed so that negative pressure created by the air circulating fan
cannot affect another appliance’s combustion air supply or act to
mix products of combustion with circulating air, and that the air
circulating fan of the furnace, if installed in an enclosure communicating with another fuel-burning appliance not of the direct-vent
type, shall be operable only when any door or panel covering an
opening in the furnace fan compartment or in a return air plenum
on ducts is in the closed position.
A93058
Fig. 17—Freeze Protection
Step 2—Low-Heat Only Installation
This 58MVB furnace can be installed to operate in the low-heat
only heating mode when sized using the low-heat heating capacity.
This is accomplished by placing setup switch SW1-2 in the ON
position to provide only low-heat operation. See Fig. 37 and Table
13. With this setup, high-heat operation will not occur.
15
Table 1—Minimum Free Area Required for Each Combustion Air Opening or Duct to Outdoors
→
TWO HORIZONTAL DUCTS
SINGLE DUCT OR OPENING
TWO OPENINGS OR VERTICAL DUCTS
FURNACE (1 SQ. IN./2,000 BTUH) (1,100 SQ. MM/KW) (1 SQ. IN./3,000 BTUH) (734 SQ. MM/KW) (1 SQ. IN./4,000 BTUH) (550 SQ. MM/KW)
INPUT
Free Area of
Free Area of
Free Area of
Round Duct
Round Duct
Round Duct
(BTUH)
Opening and Duct
Opening and Duct
Opening and Duct
(in. Dia)
(in. Dia)
(In. Dia)
(Sq. In.)
(sq In.)
(Sq In.)
40,000
20
6
13.4
5
10
4
60,000
30
7
20
6
15
5
80,000
40
8
26.7
6
20
6
100,000
50
8
33.4
7
25
6
120,000
60
9
40
8
30
7
→ EXAMPLES: Determining Free Area
FURNACE
100,000
60,000
80,000
+
+
+
WATER HEATER
40,000
40,000
30,000
=
=
=
TOTAL INPUT
(140,000 divided by 4,000)
(100,000 divided by 3,000)
(110,000 divided by 2,000)
=
=
=
35.0 Sq. In. for each two Vertical Ducts or Openings
33.4 Sq. In. for a Single Duct or Opening
55.0 Sq. In. for each of two Horizontal Ducts
→ Table 2—Minimum Space Volumes for 100% Combustion, Ventilation and Dilution Air from Outdoors
ACH
0.60
0.50
0.40
0.30
0.20
0.10
0.00
OTHER THAN FAN-ASSISTED TOTAL
(1,000’S BTUH GAS INPUT RATE)
30
40
50
1,050
1,260
1,575
2,100
3,150
6,300
NP
1,400
1,680
2,100
2,800
4,200
8,400
NP
1,750
2,100
2,625
3,500
5,250
10,500
NP
40
Space Volume (ft3)
1,000
1,200
1,500
2,000
3,000
6,000
NP
FAN-ASSISTED TOTAL
(1,000’S BTUH GAS INPUT RATE)
60
80
100
1,500
1,800
2,250
3,000
4,500
9,000
NP
2,000
2,400
3,000
4,000
6,000
12,000
NP
2,500
3,000
3,750
5,000
7,500
15,000
NP
120
3,000
3,600
4,500
6,000
9,000
18,000
NP
Step 4—Hazardous Locations
UNIT DAMAGE HAZARD
Failure to follow this caution may result in minor property or
unit damage.
The furnace can operate in the high-heat mode when certain
fault conditions occur. The following precautions should be
taken:
1.Size gas piping based on the high-heat input.
2.Check the high-heat input and adjust it per the main
literature instructions.
FIRE, EXPLOSION, INJURY OR DEATH HAZARD
Improper location or inadequate protection could result in fire
or explosion.
When furnace is installed in a residential garage, it must be
installed so that burners and ignition sources are located a
minimum of 18 in. above floor. The furnace must be located
or protected to avoid physical damage by vehicles. When
furnace is installed in a public garage, airplane hangar, or
other building having a hazardous atmosphere, unit must be
installed in accordance with requirements of National Fire
Protection Association, Inc. (See Fig. 18.)
Step 3—Furnace Location Relative to Cooling
Equipment
The cooling coil must be installed parallel with or on downstream
side of furnace to avoid condensation in heat exchanger. When
installed parallel with a furnace, dampers or other means used to
control flow of air shall be adequate to prevent chilled air from
entering furnace. If dampers are manually operated, they must be
equipped with a means to prevent operation of either unit unless
damper is in full-heat or full-cool position.
→ Step 5—Furnace Location and Application
DIRECT VENT (2-PIPE) APPLICATION
Furnace may be located in a confined space without special
provisions for dilution or ventilation air.
16
• Chlorinated waxes and cleaners
• Chlorine based swimming pool chemicals
• Water softening chemicals
• De-icing salts or chemicals
• Carbon tetrachloride
• Halogen type refrigerants
• Cleaning solvents (such as perchloroethylene)
• Printing inks, paint removers, varnishes, etc.
• Hydrochloric acid
• Cements and glues
• Antistatic fabric softeners for clothes dryers
• Masonry acid washing materials
All fuel-burning equipment must be supplied with air for fuel
combustion. Sufficient air must be provided to avoid negative
pressure in the equipment room or space. A positive seal must be
made between the furnace cabinet and the return-air duct to
prevent pulling air from the burner area and from draft safeguard
opening.
18-IN. MINIMUM
TO BURNERS
A93044
Fig. 18—Installation in a Garage
NON-DIRECT VENT (1-PIPE) APPLICATION
CARBON MONOXIDE POISONING HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in peronal injury or
death.
The operation of exhaust fans, kitchen ventilation fans,
clothes dryers, attic exhaust fans or fireplaces could create a
NEGATIVE PRESSURE CONDITION at the furnace.
Make-up air MUST be provided for the ventilation devices, in
addition to that required by the furnace. Refer to the Carbon
Monoxide Poisoning Hazard warning in the venting section
of these instructions to determine if an adequate amount of
make-up air is available.
UNIT DAMAGE HAZARD
Failure to follow this caution may result in intermittent unit
operation.
Do not install furnace in a corrosive or contaminated atmosphere. Make sure all combustion and circulating air requirements are met.
Refer to the AIR FOR COMBUSTION AND VENTILATION
section for details.
→
AIR FOR COMBUSTION AND VENTILATION
Provisions for adequate combustion, ventilation, and dilution air
must be provided in accordance with:
•
•
The requirements for combustion and ventilation air depend upon
whether or not the furnace is located in a space having a volume
of at least 50 cubic feet per 1,000 Btuh input rating for all gas
appliances installed in the space.
U.S. Installations: Section 8.3 of the NFGC, Air for Combustion and Ventilation and applicable provisions of the local
building codes.
Canadian Installations: Part 7 of the NSCNGPIC, Venting
Systems and Air Supply for Appliances and all authorities
having jurisdiction.
•
Spaces having less than 50 cubic feet per 1,000 Btuh require
the OUTDOOR COMBUSTION AIR METHOD.
• Spaces having at least 50 cubic feet per 1,000 Btuh may use the
INDOOR COMBUSTION AIR, STANDARD or KNOWNAIR INFILTRATION METHOD.
Outdoor Combustion Air Method
FURNACE CORROSION HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in reduced furnace
component life.
Air for combustion must not be contaminated by halogen
compounds, which include fluoride, chloride, bromide, and
iodide. These elements could corrode heat exchangers and
shorten furnace life. Air contaminants are found in aerosol
sprays, detergents, bleaches, cleaning solvents, salts, air
fresheners, and other household products.
1. Provide the space with sufficient air for proper combustion,
ventilation, and dilution of flue gases using permanent horizontal or vertical duct(s) or opening(s) directly communicating with the outdoors or spaces that freely communicate with
the outdoors.
2. Fig. 18 illustrates how to provide TWO OUTDOOR OPENINGS, one inlet and one outlet combustion and ventilation air
openings to the outdoors.
a. One opening MUST commence within 12″ (300 mm) of
the ceiling and the second opening MUST commence
within 12″ (300 mm) of the floor.
The following types of furnace installations may require OUTDOOR AIR for combustion due to chemical exposures:
• Commercial buildings
• Buildings with indoor pools
• Laundry rooms
• Hobby or craft rooms, and
• Chemical storage areas
If air is exposed to the following substances, it should not be used
for combustion air, and outdoor air may be required for combustion:
•
b. Size openings and ducts per Fig. 18 and Table 1.
c. TWO HORIZONTAL DUCTS require 1 square inch of
free area per 2,000 Btuh (1,100 mm2/kW) of combined
input for all gas appliances in the space per Fig. 18 and
Table 1.
d. TWO OPENINGS OR VERTICAL DUCTS require 1
square inch of free area per 4,000 Btuh (550 mm2/kW) for
combined input of all gas appliances in the space per Fig.
18 and Table 1.
Permanent wave solutions
17
2. For fan-assisted appliances such as this furnace:
3. ONE OUTDOOR OPENING requires:
a. 1 square inch of free area per 3,000 Btuh (734 mm2/kW)
for combined input of all gas appliances in the space per
Table 1 and
Volume
Fan
3
I fan
= 15ft
ACH 1000 Btu/hr
A04003
b. Not less than the sum of the areas of all vent connectors in
the space.
The opening shall commence within 12″ (300 mm) of the
ceiling. Appliances in the space shall have clearances of at
least 1″ (25 mm) from the sides and back and 6″ (150 mm)
from the front. The opening shall directly communicate
with the outdoors or shall communicate through a vertical
or horizontal duct to the outdoors or spaces (crawl or attic)
that freely communicate with the outdoors.
If:
Iother = combined input of all other than fan-assisted appliances in Btu/hr
Ifan = combined input of all fan-assisted appliances in Btu/hr
Indoor Combustion Air© NFPA & AGA
Standard and Known-Air-Infiltration Rate Methods
ACH = air changes per hour (ACH shall not exceed 0.60.)
The following requirements apply to the Standard Method and to
the Known Air Infiltration Rate Method.
Indoor combustion air is permitted for combustion, ventilation,
and dilution, if the Standard or Known-Air-Infiltration Rate
Method is used.
1. Adjoining rooms can be considered part of a space if:
a. There are no closable doors between rooms.
b. Combining spaces on same floor level. Each opening shall
have free area of at least 1 in.2/1,000 Btuh (2,000 mm2/kW)
of the total input rating of all gas appliances in the space,
but not less than 100 in.2 (0.06 m2). One opening shall
commence within 12″ (300 mm) of the ceiling and the
second opening shall commence within 12″ (300 mm) of
the floor. The minimum dimension of air openings shall be
at least 3 in. (80 mm). (See Fig. 19.)
CARBON MONOXIDE POISONING HAZARD
Failure to supply outdoor air via grilles or ducts could result
in death and/or personal injury.
Many homes require air to be supplied from outdoors for
furnace combustion, ventilation, and dilution of flue gases.
The furnace combustion air supply must be provided in
accordance with this instruction manual.
c. Combining space on different floor levels. The volumes of
spaces on different floor levels shall be considered as
communicating spaces if connected by one or more permanent openings in doors or floors having free area of at least
2 in.2/1,000 Btuh (4,400 mm2/kW) of total input rating of
all gas appliances.
The Standard Method:
1. The space has no less volume than 50 cubic feet per 1,000
Btuh of the maximum input ratings for all gas appliances
installed in the space and
2. The air infiltration rate is not known to be less than 0.40 air
changes per hour (ACH).
2. An attic or crawlspace may be considered a space that freely
communicates with the outdoors provided there are adequate
permanent ventilation openings directly to outdoors having
free area of at least 1-in.2/4,000 Btuh of total input rating for
all gas appliances in the space.
The Known Air Infiltration Rate Method shall be used, if the
infiltration rate is known to be:
1. Less than 0.40 ACH and
2. Equal to or greater than 0.10 ACH
3. In spaces that use the Indoor Combustion Air Method,
infiltration should be adequate to provide air for combustion,
permanent ventilation and dilution of flue gases. However, in
buildings with unusually tight construction, additional air
MUST be provided using the methods described in the
Outdoor Combustion Air Method section.
Infiltration rates greater than 0.60 ACH shall not be used. The
minimum required volume of the space varies with the number of
ACH and shall be determined per Table 2 or Equations 1 and 2.
Determine the minimum required volume for each appliance in the
space and add the volumes together to get the total minimum
required volume for the space.
Unusually tight construction is defined as
Construction with:
Table 2-Minimum Space Volumes were determined by using the
following equations from the National Fuel Gas Code ANSI
Z223.1-2002/NFPA 54-2002,8.3.2.2:
a. Walls and ceilings exposed to the outdoors have a continuous, sealed vapor barrier. Openings are gasketed or sealed
and
1. For other than fan-assisted appliances, such as a draft
hood-equipped water heater:
Volume
Other
b. Doors and openable windows are weatherstripped and
3
I other
= 21ft
ACH 1000 Btu/hr
c. Other openings are caulked or sealed. These include joints
around window and door frames, between sole plates and
floors, between wall-ceiling joints, between wall panels, at
penetrations for plumbing, electrical and gas lines, etc.
A04002
NOTE: In determining the free area of an opening, the blocking
effect of the louvers, grilles, and screens must be considered. If the
free area of a louver or grille design is unknown, it may be
assumed that wood louvers have a 20 percent free area, and metal
louvers or grilles have a 60 percent free area. Screens, when used,
must not be smaller than 1/4-in. mesh. Louvers and grilles must be
constructed so they cannot be closed.
18
1 SQ IN.
PER 4000
BTUH*
DUCTS
TO
OUTDOORS
A
F
CLEARANCE IN FRONT OF COMBUSTION AIR
OPENINGS SHALL BE AT LEAST 3 IN.
1 SQ IN.
PER 2000
BTUH*
12″ MAX
VENT THROUGH ROOF
12″
MAX
1 SQ IN.
PER
4000
BTUH*
OUTDOORS
DUCTS
TO
OUTDOORS
CIRCULATING
AIR DUCTS
B
D
VENT
THROUGH
ROOF
CLEARANCE IN FRONT
OF COMBUSTION AIR
OPENINGS SHALL BE
AT LEAST 3 IN.
12″ MAX
1 SQ IN.
PER 2000
BTUH*
CIRCULATING AIR
DUCTS
INTERIOR
HEATED
SPACE
1 SQ IN.
PER
4000
BTUH*
E
G
12″
MAX
C
12″ MAX
12" MAX
1 SQ IN.
PER 1000
BTUH* IN DOOR
OR WALL
UNCONFINED
SPACE
6" MIN
(FRONT)†
1 SQ IN.
PER 1000
BTUH* IN DOOR
OR WALL
12" MAX
CIRCULATING AIR DUCTS
DUCT
TO
OUTDOORS
1 SQ IN.
PER 4000
BTUH*
CIRCULATING AIR DUCTS
*Minimum dimensions of 3 in.
* Minimum opening size is 100 sq in. with
minimum dimensions of 3 in.
† Minimum of 3 in. . when type-B1 vent is used.
NOTE: Use any of the following
combinations of openings:
A&B C&D D&E F&G
A03175
A03174
→ Fig. 19—Air for Combustion, Ventilation, and Dilution → Fig. 20—Air for Combustion, Ventilation, and Dilution from Indoors
for Outdoors
5⁄16″
When combustion air ducts are used, they must be of the same
cross sectional area as the free area of the openings to which they
connect. The minimum dimension of ducts must not be less than 3
in. (80mm).
5⁄16″
Combination of Indoor and Outdoor Air
1 3⁄4″
1. Indoor openings shall compy with the Indoor Combustion
Air Method below and,
2. Outdoor openings shall be located as required in the Outdoor
Combustion Air Method mentioned previously and,
1 3⁄4″
3. Outdoor openings shall be sized as follows:
a. Calculate the Ratio of all Indoor Space volume divided by
required volume for Indoor Combustion Air Method
below.
5⁄16″
b. Outdoor opening size reduction Factor is 1 minus the
Ratio in a. above.
5⁄16″
c. Minimum size of Outdoor openings shall be the size
required in Outdoor Combustion Air Method above
multiplied by reduction Factor in b. above. The minimum
dimension of air openings shall be not less than 3 in. (80
mm).
1
3⁄4″
1 3⁄4″
A89014
Fig. 21—Leveling Legs
INSTALLATION
1. Position furnace on its back. Locate and drill a 5/16-in.
diameter hole in each bottom corner of furnace. (See Fig. 21.)
Holes in bottom closure panel may be used as guide locations.
2. For each hole, install nut on bolt and then install bolt and nut
in hole. (Install flat washer if desired.)
3. Install another nut on other side of furnace base. (Install flat
washer if desired.)
Step 1—Leveling Legs (If Desired)
When furnace is used in upflow position with side inlet(s), leveling
legs may be desired. (See Fig. 21.) Install field-supplied,
corrosion-resistant 5/16-in. machine bolts and nuts.
NOTE: The maximum length of bolt should not exceed 1-1/2 in.
19
Conditioning Contractors Association (ACCA), Sheet Metal and
Air Conditioning Contractors National Association (SMACNA) or
American Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Air Conditioning
Engineers (ASHRAE) or consult The Air Systems Design Guidelines reference tables available from your local distributor. The
duct system should be sized to handle the required system design
CFM at the design static pressure.
When a furnace is installed so that the supply ducts carry air
circulated by the furnace to areas outside the space containing the
furnace, the return air must also be handled by a duct(s) sealed to
the furnace casing and terminating outside the space containing the
furnace.
Secure ductwork with proper fasteners for type of ductwork used.
Seal supply- and return-duct connections to furnace with code
approved tape or duct sealer.
Flexible connections should be used between ductwork and
furnace to prevent transmission of vibration. Ductwork passing
through unconditioned space should be insulated to enhance
system performance. When air conditioning is used, a vapor
barrier is recommended.
Maintain a 1-in. clearance from combustible materials to supply air
ductwork for a distance of 36 in. horizontally from the furnace. See
NFPA 90B or local code for further requirements.
For a furnace not equipped with a cooling coil, the outlet duct shall
be provided with a removable access panel. This opening shall be
accessible when the furnace is installed and shall be of such a size
that the heat exchanger can be viewed for possible openings using
light assistance or a probe can be inserted for sampling the air
stream. The cover attachment shall prevent leaks.
DUCTWORK ACOUSTICAL TREATMENT
Metal duct systems that do not have a 90 degree elbow and 10 ft
of main duct to the first branch take-off may require internal
acoustical lining. As an alternative, fibrous ductwork may be used
if constructed and installed in accordance with the latest edition of
SMACNA construction standard on fibrous glass ducts. Both
acoustical lining and fibrous ductwork shall comply with NFPA
90B as tested by UL Standard 181 for Class 1 Rigid air ducts.
SUPPLY AIR CONNECTIONS
Upflow Furnaces
Connect supply-air duct to 3/4-in. flange on furnace supply-air
outlet. The supply-air duct attachment must ONLY be connected
to furnace supply-/outlet-air duct flanges or air conditioning coil
casing (when used). DO NOT cut main furnace casing to attach
supply side air duct, humidifier, or other accessories. All accessories MUST be connected external to furnace main casing.
Downflow Furnaces
Connect supply-air duct to supply-air opening on furnace. The
supply-air duct attachment must ONLY be connected to furnace
supply/outlet or air conditioning coil casing (when used), when
installed on non-combustible material. When installed on combustible material, supply-air duct attachment must ONLY be connected to an accessory subbase or factory approved air conditioning coil casing. DO NOT cut main furnace casing to attach supply
side air duct, humidifier, or other accessories. All accessories
MUST be connected external to furnace main casing. Supply air
opening duct flanges must be modified per Fig. 25.
Horizontal Furnaces
Connect supply-air duct to supply air opening on furnace. The
supply-air duct attachment must ONLY be connected to furnace
supply/outlet or air conditioning coil casing (when used). DO NOT
cut main furnace casing to attach supply side air duct, humidifier,
or other accessories. All accessories MUST be connected external
to furnace main casing.
4. Adjust outside nut to provide desired height, and tighten inside
nut to secure arrangement.
NOTE: Bottom closure must be used when leveling legs are used.
See Bottom Closure Panel section.
Step 2—Installation in Upflow or Downflow
Applications
NOTE: This furnace is approved for use on combustible flooring
when manufacturer’s accessory floor base, Part No.
KGASB0201ALL, is used. Manufacturers accessory floor base in
not required when this furnace is installed on manufacturer’s Coil
Assembly Part No. CD5 or CK5, or Coil Box Part No. KCAKC is
used.
1. Determine application being installed from Table 3.
2. Construct hole in floor per dimensions specified in Table 3
and Fig. 22.
3. Construct plenum to dimensions specified in Table 3 and Fig.
22.
4. If downflow subbase (KGASB) is used, install as shown in
Fig. 23.
If coil assembly CD5 or CK5 or Coil Box KCAKC is used,
install as shown in Fig. 24.
NOTE: Remove furnace perforated discharge duct flanges when
they interfere with mating flanges on coil on downflow subbase.
To remove furnace perforated discharge duct flange, use hand
seamers, wide duct pliers or duct flange tool to bend flange back
and forth until it breaks off. Be careful of sharp edges. (See Fig.
25.)
UNIT MAY NOT OPERATE
Failure to follow this caution may result in intermittent unit
operation or performance satisfaction.
Do not bend duct flanges inward as shown in Fig. 25. This
will affect airflow across heat exchangers and may cause limit
cycling or premature heat exchanger failure. Remove duct
flange completely or bend it inward a minimum of 210° as
shown in Fig. 25.
Step 3—Installation in Horizontal Applications
These furnaces can be installed in either horizontal left or right
discharge position. In a crawlspace, furnace can either be hung
from floor joist or installed on suitable blocks or pad. Furnace can
be suspended from each corner by hanger bolts and angle iron
supports. (See Fig. 26.) Cut hanger bolts (4 each 3/8-in. all-thread
rod) to desired length. Use 1 X 3/8-in. flat washers, 3/8-in.
lockwashers, and 3/8-in. nuts on hanger rods as shown in Fig. 26.
Dimples are provided for hole locations. (See Fig. 2.)
UNIT MAY NOT OPERATE
Failure to follow this caution may result in intermittent unit
operation or performance satisfaction.
The entire length of furnace MUST be supported when
furnace is used in a horizontal position to ensure proper
draining. When suspended, bottom brace supports sides and
center blower shelf. When unit is supported from the ground,
blocks or pad should support sides and center blower shelf
area.
Step 4—Air Ducts
GENERAL REQUIREMENTS
The duct system should be designed and sized according to
accepted national standards such as those published by: Air
20
A
PLENUM
OPENING
D
B
FLOOR
OPENING
C
A96283
Fig. 22—Floor and Plenum Opening Dimensions
FURNACE
(OR COIL CASING
WHEN USED)
FURNACE
CD5 OR CK5
COIL ASSEMBLY
OR KCAKC
COIL BOX
COMBUSTIBLE
FLOORING
COMBUSTIBLE
FLOORING
DOWNFLOW
SUBBASE
SHEET METAL
PLENUM
SHEET METAL
PLENUM
FLOOR
OPENING
FLOOR
OPENING
A96284
A96285
Fig. 24—Furnace, Plenum, and Coil
Fig. 23—Furnace, Plenum, and Subbase
Assembly or Coil Box Installed
Installed on a Combustible Floor
on a Combustible Floor
Table 3—Opening Dimensions (In.)
FURNACE
CASING
WIDTH
17-1/2
21
24-1/2
PLENUM OPENING
APPLICATION
Upflow Applications
Downflow Applications on Non-Combustible Flooring
Downflow Applications on Combustible Flooring Using KGASB Subbase
Furnace with or without CD5 or CK5 Coil Assembly or KCAKC Coil Box
Downflow Applications on Combustible Flooring NOT Using KGASB Subbase
Furnace with CD5 or CK5 Coil Assembly or KCAKC Coil Box
Upflow Applications
Downflow Applications on Non-Combustible Flooring
Downflow Applications on Combustible Flooring Using KGASB Subbase
Furnace with or without CD5 or CK5 Coil Assembly or KCAKC Coil Box
Downflow Applications on Combustible Flooring NOT Using KGASB Subbase
Furnace with CD5 or CK5 Coil Assembly or KCAKC Coil Box
Upflow Applications
Downflow Applications on Non-Combustible Flooring
Downflow Applications on Combustible Flooring Using KGASB Subbase
Furnace with or without CD5 or CK5 Coil Assembly or KCAKC Coil Box
Downflow Applications on Combustible Flooring NOT Using KGASB Subbase
Furnace with CD5 or CK5 Coil Assembly or KCAKC Coil Box
21
FLOOR OPENING
A
B
C
D
16
15-7/8
24-1/8
19
16-5/8
16-1/2
24-3/4
19-5/8
15-1/8
19
16-3/4
20-3/8
15-1/2
19
16-1/2
20
19-1/2
19-3/8
24-1/8
19
20-1/8
20
24-3/4
19-5/8
18-5/8
19
20-1/4
20-3/8
19
19
20
20
23
22-7/8
24-1/8
19
23-5/8
23-1/2
24-3/4
19-5/8
22-1/8
19
23-3/4
20-3/8
22-1/2
19
23-1/2
20
RETURN AIR CONNECTIONS
PERFORATED
DISCHARGE DUCT
FLANGE
NO
FIRE HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in fire, personal
injury, or death.
Never connect return-air ducts to the back of the furnace.
Return-air duct connections on furnace side(s) permitted in
upflow applications only.
YES
Upflow Furnaces
The return-air duct must be connected to bottom, sides (left or
right), or a combination of bottom and side(s) of main furnace
casing. Bypass humidifier may be attached into unused side return
air portion of the furnace casing. DO NOT connect any portion of
return-air duct to back of furnace casing.
Downflow and Horizontal Furnaces
The return-air duct must be connected to return-air opening
provided. DO NOT cut into casing sides or back to attach any
210°
MIN
YES
A93029
Fig. 25—Duct Flanges
COMBUSTION-AIR INTAKE
(NON-DIRECT VENT/1-PIPE
APPLICATION)
COMBUSTION-AIR PIPE
(DIRECT VENT/2-PIPE
APPLICATION,ALL SIZES)
VENT
3-IN. MINIMUM CLEARANCE TO
COMBUSTION-AIR INTAKE IS REQUIRED
(NON-DIRECT VENT/1-PIPE
APPLICATION,)
3⁄8-IN. ROD
ANGLE
IRON OR
EQUIVALENT
5 3⁄4″
ALTERNATE SUPPORT
LOCATION 4-IN. MIN
8-IN. MAX
(B)
(A)
DRAIN
(B)
(A)
(A) ROD LOCATION
USING DIMPLE
LOCATORS
(SEE DIMENSIONAL
DWG FOR
LOCATIONS)
(B)
3/8-IN. HEX
NUT
& WASHER (4)
REQD PER ROD
(A) PREFERRED ROD LOCATION
(B) ALTERNATE ROD LOCATION
(A)
(B)
13/16-IN. MAX
ALTERNATE SUPPORT
LOCATION FROM BACK
NOTES: 1. A 1 In. clearance minimum between top of
furnace and combustible material.
2. The entire length of furnace must be
supported when furnace is used in horizontal
position to ensure proper drainage.
3. For non-direct vent/1-pipe application,
bottom side combustion-air entry cannot be
used when furnace is installed with hangers
as shown.
A93304
→ Fig. 26—Crawlspace Horizontal Application for Direct Vent/2-Pipe Installation (Sizes 040 Through 140) and for
Non-Direct Vent/1-Pipe Installation (Sizes 040 Through 120 Only)
22
portion of return-air duct. Bypass humidifier connections should
be made at ductwork or coil casing sides exterior to furnace.
WASHABLE
FILTER
Step 5—Filter Arrangement
FILTER
RETAINER
FIRE, CARBON MONOXIDE AND POISONING
HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in fire, personal
injury or death.
Never operate unit without a filter or with filter access door
removed.
The air filter arrangement will vary due to application, furnace
orientation, and filter type. The filter may be installed in an
external Filter/Media cabinet (if provided) or the furnace blower
compartment. Factory supplied washable filters are shipped in the
blower compartment.
A93045
Fig. 27—Filter Installed for Side Inlet
If a factory-supplied external Filter/Media cabinet is provided,
instructions for its application, assembly, and installation are
packaged with the cabinet. The Filter/Media cabinet can be used
with the factory-supplied washable filter or a factory-specified
high-efficiency disposable filter (see cabinet instructions).
171⁄2-IN. WIDE
CASINGS ONLY:
INSTALL FIELD-SUPPLIED
FILTER FILLER STRIP
UNDER FILTER.
If installing the filter in the furnace blower compartment, determine location for filter and relocate filter retaining wire, if
necessary. See Table 4 to determine correct filter size for desired
filter location. Table 4 indicates filter size, location, and quantity
shipped with this furnace. See Fig. 2 for location and size of
bottom and side return-air openings.
21-IN. WIDE
CASINGS ONLY:
SUPPORT RODS (3)
EXTEND 1/4" ON EACH
SIDE OF FILTER AND
REST ON CASING FLANGE
3″
24 1/2″
1″
CUT HAZARD
Failure to follow this caution may result in minor personal
injury.
Use care when cutting support rods in filters to protect against
flying pieces and sharp rod ends. Wear safety glasses, gloves,
and appropiate protective clothing.
UNIT MAY NOT OPERATE
Failure to follow this caution may result in intermittent unit
operation or performance satisfaction.
For airflow requirements above 1800 CFM, see Air Delivery
table in Product Data literature for specific use of single side
inlets. The use of both side inlets, a combination of 1 side and
the bottom, or the bottom only will ensure adequate return air
openings for airflow requirements above 1800 CFM.
WASHABLE
FILTER
NOTE: Side return-air openings can ONLY be used in UPFLOW
configurations. Install filter(s) as shown in Fig. 27.
For bottom return-air applications, filter may need to be cut to fit
some furnace widths. Install filter as shown in Fig. 28.
FILTER
SUPPORT
Table 4—Filter Information
FILTER
RETAINER
A00290
AIR FILTER LOCATED IN BLOWER COMPARTMENT
Furnace
Filter Size (In.)
Filter Type
Casing
Framed
Side
Return†*
Bottom
Return*
Width (In.)
17-1/2
(1) 16 X 25 X 1
(1) 16 X 25 X 1 Cleanable
21
(1) 16 X 25 X 1
(1) 20 X 25 X 1 Cleanable
24-1/2
(1 or 2) 16 X 25 X 1 (1) 24 X 25 X 1 Cleanable
Fig. 28—Bottom Filter Arrangement
NOTE: Remove and discard bottom closure panel when bottom
inlet is used.
Step 6—Bottom Closure Panel
These furnaces are shipped with bottom closure panel installed in
bottom return-air opening. This panel MUST be in place when side
return air is used.
* Factory-provided with the furnace. Filters may be field modified by cutting
filter material and support rods (3) in filters. Alternate sizes can be ordered
from your distributor or dealer.
† Upflow only. Alternate sizes and additional filters may be ordered from your
dealer.
23
Table 5—Maximum Capacity of Pipe*
To remove bottom closure panel, perform following:
1. Tilt or raise furnace and remove 2 screws holding front filler
panel. (See Fig. 29.)
NOMINAL
IRON
PIPE
SIZE
(IN.)
1/2
3/4
1
1-1/4
1-1/2
2. Rotate front filler panel downward to release holding tabs.
3. Remove bottom closure panel.
4. Reinstall front filler panel and screws.
Step 7—Gas Piping
Gas piping must be installed in accordance with national and local
codes. Refer to NFGC in the U.S. Canadian installations must be
made in accordance with NSCNGPIC and all authorities having
jurisdiction. Gas supply line should be a separate line running
directly from meter to furnace, if possible. Refer to Table 5 for
recommended gas pipe sizing. Risers must be used to connect to
furnace and to meter. Support all gas piping with appropriate
straps, hangers, etc. Use a minimum of 1 hanger every 6 ft. Joint
compound (pipe dope) should be applied sparingly and only to
male threads of joints. Pipe dope must be resistant to propane gas.
→
FIRE OR EXPLOSION HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in fire, explosion,
personal injury, or death.
- Connect gas pipe to furnace using a backup wrench to avoid
damaging gas controls.
- Gas valve shutoff switch MUST be facing forward or tilted
upward.
- Never purge a gas line into a combustion chamber. Never
test for gas leaks with an open flame. Use a commercially
available soap solution made specifically for the detection
of leaks to check all connections.
- Use proper length of pipe to avoid stress on gas control
manifold.
- If a flexible connector is required or allowed by authority
having jurisdiction, black iron pipe shall be installed at
furnace gas valve and extend a minimum of 2 in. outside
furnace casing.
-Protect gas valve from water and debris. Gas valve inlet
and/or inlet piping must remain capped until gas supply line
is permanently installed to protect the valve from moisture
and debris. Also, install a sediment trap in the gas supply
piping at the inlet to the gas valve.
LENGTH OF PIPE (FT)
INTERNAL
DIAMETER
(IN.)
10
20
30
40
50
0.622
0.824
1.049
1.380
1.610
175
360
680
1400
2100
120
250
465
950
1460
97
200
375
770
1180
82
170
320
660
990
73
151
285
580
900
* Cubic ft of gas per hr for gas pressures of 0.5 psig (14-in. wc) or less, and
a pressure drop of 0.5-in. wc (based on a 0.60 specific gravity gas). Ref:
Table 9-2 NFPA 54-2002.
straight-through section of tee is vertical. Then connect a capped
nipple into lower end of tee. Capped nipple should extend below
level of gas controls. Place a ground joint union between gas
control manifold and manual gas shutoff valve. (See Fig. 30.)
An accessible manual shutoff valve MUST be installed external to
furnace casing and within 6 ft of furnace. A 1/8-in. NPT plugged
tapping, accessible for test gauge connection, MUST be installed
immediately upstream of gas supply connection to furnace and
downstream of manual shutoff valve.
→ Gas
line grommet (factory-supplied loose parts bag) should be
used when installing gas piping. Gas line entry hole filler plug
should be installed in unused gas line entry hole. (See Fig. 31.)
NOTE: The gas valve inlet pressure tap connection is suitable to
use as test gauge connection providing test pressure DOES NOT
exceed maximum 0.5 psig (14-in. wc) stated on gas valve. (See
Fig. 59.)
Piping should be pressure and leak tested in accordance with
NFGC in the United States or NSCNGPIC in Canada, local, and
national plumbing and gas codes before the furnace has been
connected. If pressure exceeds 0.5 psig (14-in. wc), gas supply
pipe must be disconnected from furnace and capped before
pressure test.
If test pressure is equal to or less than 0.5 psig (14-in. wc), turn off
electric shutoff switch located on gas valve before test. It is
recommended that ground joint union be loosened before pressure
testing. After all connections have been made, purge lines and
check for leakage at furnace prior to placing it into service.
The gas supply pressure shall be within the maximum and
minimum inlet supply pressures marked on the rating plate with
the furnace burners ON at HI-HEAT and OFF.
Install a sediment trap in riser leading to furnace. Trap can be
installed by connecting a tee to riser leading to furnace so
GAS
SUPPLY
MANUAL
SHUTOFF
VALVE
(REQUIRED)
SEDIMENT
TRAP
UNION
BOTTOM
CLOSURE
PANEL
FRONT FILLER
PANEL
A93324
A93047
Fig. 30—Typical Gas Pipe Arrangement
Fig. 29—Removing Bottom Closure Panel
24
COMBUSTION-AIR PIPE GROMMET
UNUSED 1-3/4 -IN.
DIAMETER GAS
CONN. HOLE
COMBUSTION
-AIR PIPE
GAS LINE
GAS LINE ENTRY
HOLE FILLER PLUG
VENT PIPE
GAS LINE GROMMET
VENT PIPE GROMMET
NOTE: PIPE GROMMETS AND ENTRY HOLE FILLER
PLUGS ARE INCLUDED IN FACTORY-SUPPLIED
LOOSE PARTS BAG
Fig. 31—Casing Pipe Grommets
→
Step 8—Electrical Connections
See Fig. 32 for field wiring diagram showing typical field 115-v
and 24-v wiring. Check all factory and field electrical connections
for tightness.
UNIT MAY NOT OPERATE
Failure to follow this caution may result in intermittent unit
operation.
Furnace control must be grounded for proper operation or
control will lock out. Control is grounded through
green/yellow wire connected to gas valve and burner box
screw.
ELECTRICAL SHOCK HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in personal injury
or death.
Blower access door switch opens 115-v power to furnace
control. No component operation can occur. Do not bypass or
close switch with panel removed.
115-V WIRING
Before proceeding with electrical connections, make certain that
voltage, frequency, and phase correspond to that specified on
furnace rating plate. Also, check to be sure that service provided
FIELD 24-V WIRING
FIELD 115-, 208/230-, 460-V WIRING
FACTORY 24-V WIRING
FACTORY 115-, 208/230-, 460-V WIRING
NOTE 5
W
FIVE
WIRE
C
R
G
Y
THERMOSTAT
TERMINALS
FIELD-SUPPLIED
DISCONNECT
THREE-WIRE
HEATING
ONLY
208/230- OR
460-V
THREE PHASE
W/W1
115-V
SINGLE
PHASE
W2
R
AUXILIARY
115-V
FIELD-SUPPLIED J-BOX
DISCONNECT
SWITCH
FURNACE
CONTROL
CENTER
GND
NOTE
3
GND
208/230-V
SINGLE
PHASE
G
C
GND
NOTE 1
24-V
TERMINAL
BLOCK
GND
CONDENSING
UNIT
Y/Y2
TWO WIRE
NOTES:
1. Connect Y or Y/Y2 terminal as shown for proper cooling operation.
2. Proper polarity must be maintained for 115-v wiring.
3. Use W2 with 2-stage thermostat when zoning.
4. If any of the original wire, as supplied, must be replaced, use
same type or equivalent wire.
5. Some thermostats require a "C" terminal connection as shown.
A98325
Fig. 32—Heating and Cooling Application Wiring Diagram
25
Table 6—Electrical Data
UNIT
SIZE
VOLTS—
HERTZ—
PHASE
040-14
060-14
080-14
080-20
100-20
120-20
115—60—1
115—60—1
115—60—1
115—60—1
115—60—1
115—60—1
OPERATING
VOLTAGE RANGE
Maximum*
Minimum*
127
104
127
104
127
104
127
104
127
104
127
104
MAXIMUM
UNIT
AMPS
MINIMUM
WIRE
SIZE
MAXIMUM WIRE
LENGTH (FT)‡
MAXIMUM FUSE OR
CKT BKR AMPS**
8.9
8.9
8.9
13.8
13.8
13.8
14
14
14
12
12
12
31
31
31
32
32
32
15
15
15
20
20
20
* Permissible limits of voltage range at which unit will operate satisfactorily.
† Unit ampacity = 125 percent of largest operating component’s full load amps plus 100 percent of all other potential operating components’ (EAC, humidifier, etc.) full
load amps.
‡ Length shown is as measured 1 way along wire path between unit and service panel for maximum 2 percent voltage drop.
** Time-delay type is recommended.
by power supply is sufficient to handle load imposed by this
equipment. Refer to rating plate or Table 6 for equipment electrical
specifications.
ELECTRICAL SHOCK AND FIRE HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning coud result in electrical shock,
fire, or death.
The cabinet MUST have an uninterrupted or unbroken ground
according to NEC ANSI/NFPA 70-2002 and Canadian Electrical Code CSA C22.1 or local codes to minimize personal
injury if an electrical fault should occur. This may consist of
electrical wire or conduit approved for electrical ground when
installed in accordance with existing electrical codes. Do not
use gas piping as an electrical ground.
Make all electrical connections in accordance with National
Electrical Code (NEC) ANSI/NFPA 70-2002 and any local codes
or ordinances that might apply. For Canadian installations, all
electrical connections must be made in accordance with Canadian
Electrical Code CSA C22.1 or authorities having jurisdiction.
Field-supplied wiring shall conform with the limitations of 63°F
(33°C) rise.
→ The furnace must be electrically grounded in accordance with local
codes; or in the absence of local codes, with the National Electric
Code ANSI/NFPA 70 and/or the Canadian Electric Code, CSA
C22.1, Part I, if an external electrical source is utilized.
→ Factory Installed J-Box Location
Install power entry hole filler plugs (factory-supplied in loose parts
bag) in unused power entry holes. (See Fig. 34.)
Use a separate branch electrical circuit containing a properly sized
fuse or circuit breaker for this furnace. See Table 6 for wire size
and fuse specifications. A disconnecting means must be located
within sight from and readily accessible to furnace.
NOTE: Proper polarity must be maintained for 115-v wiring. If
polarity is incorrect, furnace control status code indicator light will
flash rapidly and furnace will NOT operate.
J-Box Relocation
1. Remove 2 screws holding auxiliary J-box. (See Fig. 35.)
2. Rotate J-box 180° and attach box to left side, using holes
provided.
→
FIRE HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in intermittent
operation or performance satisfaction.
Do not connect aluminum wire between disconnect switch
and furnace. Use only copper wire. (See Fig. 33.)
3. Install power entry hole filler plugs (factory-supplied loose
parts bag) in unused power entry holes. (See Fig. 34.)
FIRE OR ELECTRICAL SHOCK HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in intermittent unit
operation or performance satisfaction.
If manual disconnect switch is to be mounted on furnace,
select a location where a drill or fastener will not contact
electrical or gas components.
CONTINUOUS FAN (CF) SETUP SWITCHES
The CF setup switches are used to select desired airflow when
thermostat is in continuous fan mode or to select low-cooling
airflow for two-speed cooling units. This setup feature allows
continuous fan airflow or low-cooling airflow to be adjusted. To
set desired continuous fan airflow or low-cooling airflow:
ELECTRIC
DISCONNECT
SWITCH
1. Remove main furnace door and blower access panel.
COPPER
2. Locate CF setup switches on furnace control. (See Fig. 37.)
WIRE ONLY
3. Determine desired continuous fan airflow or low-cooling
airflow.
ALUMINUM
WIRE
4. Use Fig. 55 or wiring schematic to determine proper setup
position of CF switches. (See Fig. 36 and 56.)
A93033
Fig. 33—Disconnect Switch and Furnace
5. Replace main furnace door and blower access panel.
26
COM-24V screw terminal on the control board thermostat strip.
The HUM terminal is energized when blower is energized in
heating. (See Fig. 37.)
FACTORY
INSTALLED
LOCATION
POWER ENTRY HOLE
FILLER PLUG (FACTORYSUPPLIED LOOSE PARTS BAG)
UNIT DAMAGE HAZARD
Failure to follow this caution may result in unit component
damage.
DO NOT connect furnace control HUM terminal to HUM
(humidifier) terminal on Thermidistat™, Zone Controller or
similar device. See Thermidistat™, Zone Controller, thermostat, or controller manufacturer’s instructions for proper
connection.
UNUSED 7/8-IN.
DIAMETER POWER
ENTRY HOLES
A05113
→ Fig. 34—Factory Installed J-Box Location
SETUP SWITCHES (SW1)
Step 9—Removal of Existing Furnaces from
Common Vent Systems
The furnace control has 8 setup switches that may be set to meet
the application requirements. Position these setup switches for the
appropriate requirement.
When an existing Category I furnace is removed or replaced, the
original venting system may no longer be sized to properly vent
the remaining attached appliances. An improperly sized Category
I venting system could cause the formation of condensate in the
furnace and vent, leakage of condensate and combustion products,
spillage of combustion products into the living space, etc.
1. Remove main furnace door and blower access panel.
2. Locate setup switches on furnace control. (See Fig. 37.)
3. See Table 13 for setup switch description. (See Fig. 36 and
56.)
4. Replace main furnace door and blower access panel.
→ Step 10—Combustion Air and Vent Pipe Systems
NOTE: If a bypass humidifier is used, setup switch SW1-3 (Low
HEAT Rise Adjust) should be in ON position. This compensates
for the increased temperature in return air resulting from bypass.
GENERAL
Vent system or vent connectors may need to be resized. For any
other appliances when resizing vent systems or vent connectors,
system or connector must be sized to approach minimum size as
determined using appropriate table found in the NFGC or NSCNGPIC.
NOTE: If modulating dampers are used, blower motor automatically compensates for modulating dampers. If manual disconnect
switch is to be mounted on furnace, select a location where a drill
or fastener will not contact electrical or gas components.
The 58MVB can be vented as either a direct vent or as a non-direct
vent application. A direct vent system shall be installed in
accordance with the direct vent (2-pipe) procedures in the following Combustion Air and Vent Pipe Systems section. For non-direct
vent (1-pipe) applications, refer to the non-direct vent (1-pipe)
procedures in the same section.
24-V WIRING
Make field 24-v thermostat connections at 24-v terminal block on
furnace control. Y wire from thermostat MUST be connected to
Y/Y2 terminal on control, as shown in Fig. 32, for proper cooling
operation. The 24-v terminal block is marked for easy connection
of field wiring. (See Fig. 37.) The 24-v circuit contains a 3-amp,
automotive-type fuse located on furnace control. (See Fig. 37.)
Any electrical shorts of 24-v wiring during installation, service, or
maintenance may cause fuse to blow. If fuse replacement is
required, use only a fuse of identical size (3 amp) and type. The
furnace control will flash status code 24 when fuse needs replacement.
NOTE: Use AWG No. 18 color-coded copper thermostat wire for
lengths up to 100 ft. For wire lengths over 100 ft, use AWG No.
16 wire.
Common venting prohibited.
DIRECT VENT/2-PIPE SYSTEM (ALL SIZES)
In a direct-vent (2-pipe) system, all air for combustion is taken
directly from outdoor atmosphere, and all flue products are
discharged to outdoor atmosphere. A factory accessory vent
termination kit MUST be used in a direct vent (2-pipe) system.
→ NON-DIRECT VENT/1-PIPE SYSTEM (SIZES 040 THROUGH
120 ONLY)
NOTE: For additional thermostat connection diagrams, reference
Fig. 51-58.
In a non-direct vent (1-pipe) system, all air for combustion is taken
from the area adjacent to furnace, and all flue products are
discharged to outdoor atmosphere. A factory-supplied perforated
disk assembly (in loose parts bag) MUST be used in combustionair pipe elbow.
ACCESSORIES
1. Electronic Air Cleaner (EAC)
The furnace control EAC terminals are energized with 115v
(1.0-amp maximum) during blower operation.
Connect an accessory Electronic Air Cleaner (if used) using
1/4-in. female quick connect terminals to the two male 1/4-in.
quick-connect terminals on the control board marked EAC-1
and EAC-2. The terminals are rated for 115VAC, 1.0 amps
maximum and are energized during blower motor operation.
(See Fig. 37.)
2. Humidifier (HUM)
Connect an accessory 24 VAC, 0.5 amp maximum humidifier
(if used) to the 1/4-in. male quick-connect HUM terminal and
27
ALTERNATE
FIELD
LOCATION
FACTORY
INSTALLED
LOCATION
POWER ENTRY HOLE
FILLER PLUG (FACTORYSUPPLIED LOOSE PARTS BAG)
POWER ENTRY HOLE
FILLER PLUG (FACTORYSUPPLIED LOOSE PARTS BAG)
UNUSED 7/8-IN. DIAMETER
POWER ENTRY HOLES
UNUSED 7/8-IN. DIAMETER
POWER ENTRY HOLES
A00212
Fig. 35—Relocating J-Box
→
dards and American Society for Testing and Materials (ASTM)
standards. See Table 7 for approved materials for use in the U.S.A.
CARBON MONOXIDE POISONING HAZARD
Failure to follow the steps outlined below for each appliance
connected to the venting system being placed into operation
could result in carbon monoxide poisoning or death.
The following steps shall be followed for each appliance
connected to the venting system being placed into operation,
while all other appliances connected to the venting system are
not in operation:
1. Seal any unused openings in venting system.
2. Inspect the venting system for proper size and horizontal
pitch, as required in the National Fuel Gas Code, ANSI
Z223.1-2002/NFPA 54-2002 or the CSA B149.1, Natural
Gas and Propane Installation Code and these instructions.
Determine that there is no blockage or restriction, leakage,
corrosion and other deficiencies, which could cause an
unsafe condition.
3. As far as practical, close all building doors and windows
and all doors between the space in which the appliance(s)
connected to the venting system are located and other
spaces of the building.
4. Close fireplace dampers.
5. Turn on clothes dryers and any appliance not connected to
the venting system. Turn on any exhaust fans, such as
range hoods and bathroom exhausts, so they are operating
at maximum speed. Do not operate a summer exhaust fan.
6. Follow the lighting instructions. Place the appliance being
inspected into operation. Adjust the thermostat so appliance is operating continuously.
7. Test for spillage from draft hood equipped appliances at the
draft hood relief opening after 5 minutes of main burner
operation. Use the flame of a match or candle.
8. If improper venting is observed during any of the above
tests, the venting system must be corrected in accordance
with the National Fuel Gas Code, ANSI Z223.12002/NFPA 54-2002 and/or CSA B149.1, Natural Gas and
Propane Installation Code.
9. After it has been determined that each appliance connected
to the venting system properly vents when tested as
outlined above, return doors, windows, exhaust fans,
fireplace dampers and any other gas-fired burning appliance to their previous conditions of use.
FIRE AND EXPLOSION HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in fire, property
damage, personal injury, or death.
Solvent cements are combustible. Keep away from heat,
sparks, and open flame. Use only in well-ventilated areas.
Avoid breathing in vapor or allowing contact with skin or
eyes.
In Canada, construct all combustion-air and vent pipes for this unit
of CSA or ULC listed schedule-40 PVC, PVC-DWV or ABSDWV pipe and pipe cement. SDR pipe is NOT approved in
Canada.
In direct vent (2-pipe) systems, combustion air and vent pipes must
terminate together in same atmospheric pressure zone, either
through roof or sidewall (roof termination preferred), using accessory termination kit. See Table 8 for required clearances.
→ In non-direct vent (1-pipe) system, vent pipe termination must be
installed with adequate clearances to building openings and
equipment to comply with national and local codes. See Table 9
for required clearances.
CARBON MONOXIDE POISONING HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in property
damage, personal injury, or death.
All combustion-air and vent pipes must be airtight and
watertight. Pipes must also terminate exactly as shown in Fig.
40 for direct vent (2-pipe) system and Fig. 41 for non-direct
vent (1-pipe) system.
→ An abandoned masonry chimney may be used as a raceway for
properly insulated and supported combustion-air (when applicable) and vent pipes. Each furnace must have its own set of
combustion-air and vent pipes and be terminated individually, as
shown in Fig. 43 for Direct Vent (2-Pipe) system and Fig. 44 for
Non-Direct Vent (1-Pipe) system.
→A
furnace shall not be connected to a chimney flue serving a
separate appliance designed to burn solid fuel.
→ MATERIALS
Other gas appliances with their own venting system may also use
the abandoned chimney as a raceway providing it is permitted by
local code, the current edition of the National Fuel Gas Code and
Combustion-air and vent pipe, fittings, primers, and solvents must
conform to American National Standards Institute (ANSI) stan-
28
OAT
29
1
1
4
1
PL1
GRN/YEL
GRY
875
8752
700 2
700
1050
1050
875
1225
1225
1400
1400
1050 1 1225
W2
Y1 DHUM G ComY/Y2
W/W1 R
24V
A/C
Air Conditioning (Adjustable Airflow -CFM)
ACR
Air Conditioning Relay, SPST (N.O.)
ACRDJ Air Conditioning Relay Defeat Jumper
BLWM Blower Motor (ECM)
CF
Continuous Fan (Adjustable Airflow -CFM)
COMMR Communication Relay, SPDT
CPU
Microprocessor / Circuitry
DHUM DHUM Connection (24VAC )
EAC-1 Electronic Air Cleaner Connection
(115VAC 1.0 Amp Max.)
EAC-2 Electronic Air Cleaner Connection (Common)
FRS
Flame Rollout Switch, Man. Reset, SPST(N.C.)
FSE
Flame-Proving Sensor Electrode
FUSE
Fuse, 3 Amp, Automotive Blade Type,
Factory Installed
GV
Gas Valve
GVR
Gas Valve Relay, DPST (N.O.)
HPS
High-Heat Pressure Switch, SPST (N.O.)
HPSR
High-Heat Pressure Switch Relay, SPST (N.C.)
HSI
Hot Surface Igniter (115VAC)
HSIR
Hot Surface Igniter Relay, SPST (N.O.)
HUM
24VAC Humidifier Connection (0.5 Amp Max.)
HUMR Humidifier Relay, SPST (N.O.)
IDM
Inducer Draft Motor, 2-Speed, Shaded Pole
IDR
Inducer Motor Relay, SPST (N.O.)
IHI/LOR Inducer Motor Speed Change Relay, SPDT
ILK
Blower Door Interlock Switch, SPST (N.O.)
AC
1 CF
1
HUM
PRINTED CIRCIUT BOARD
AB CD
OFF
RED
1225
1750 1 1750
17501 2100
1225
BLK
L1
PL2
WHT
WHT
LS
NOTE #11
NEUTRAL - L2
1
YEL
LPS
RED
WHT
WHT
WHT
BLU
PL12
IND
NOTE #7
BLK
4
BLK
RED
BLK
BLK
ILK
TRAN
R
COMMR
COM
Y/Y2
G
Y1
DHUM
W2
IDR
2
NOTE #5
PCB
L2
IHI/LOR
CPU
4
1
2
3
GVR
HPSR
LS
EAC-1
PL1-7
PL1-11
PL1-9
PL2
4
PL1-8
PL1-6
2
1
PL14
EAC-2
3
PL1-1
NOTE #3
C
PL1-10 M
GV
PL1-4
LGPS
(WHEN USED)
PL1-3
NOTE #8
PL1-2
HI
HPS
LPS
L2
FSE
PL1-5
24VAC
TRAN
SEC2
115VAC L2
SEC1
L1
NOTE #6
IDM
BLWM
PL11
FU1
PL13
12
6
1
2
10
4
L2
SCHEMATIC DIAGRAM
HSI
PL10
10
16
1
7
5
2
1
PL1-12
PL12
EQUIPMENT
GROUND
IND
NOTE #7
PCB
4
L2
HSIR
HUMR
PL12
3
ACR
FRS
EAC
L1
1
CPU
NOTE #5
PL3
ILK
TO 115VAC FIELD-DISCONNECT SWITCH
A02291
If any of the original equipment wire is replaced use wire rated for 105°C.
Use only copper wire between the disconnect switch and the furnace junction box (JB).
This wire must be connected to furnace sheet metal for control to prove flame.
Symbols are electrical representation only.
Solid lines inside PCB are printed circuit board conductors and are not included in legend.
Replace only with a 3 amp fuse.
Inductor is used with 3/4 hp and 1 hp ECM Blower motors.
Factory connected when (LGPS) not used.
Blower off-delay, gas heating selections are (90, 120, 150, 180) seconds, cooling or heat pump
90 seconds or 5 seconds when dehumidify call is active.
10. Ignition lockout will occur after four consecutive unsuccessful trials for ignition. Control will
auto-reset after three hours.
11. Any of the 5 wires shown within the NEUTRAL L2 box can be connected to any terminal within the box.
12. Blower motor (BLWM) and Inducer motor (IDM) are locked-rotor overload protected by redundant
electronic control circuits.
NOTES:
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
GND
HUM
W/W1
Fig. 36—Wiring Diagram
PLUG RECEPTACLE
GROUND
EQUIPMENT
SCREW TERMINAL
FIELD WIRING
CONTROL
CONDUCTOR ON
WIRING (24VAC)
FIELD CONTROL
PRINTED CIRCIUT BOARD
WIRING (24VAC)
FACTORY CONTROL
WIRING (115VAC)
FACTORY POWER
CONTROL TERMINAL
TERMINAL
JUNCTION
GRN/YEL
54 3 2 1
JB
BLK WHT
FU2
FUSED OR CIRCUIT
BREAKER DISCONNECT
SWITCH (WHEN REQ’D)
NOTE #2
NEUTRAL
L1
PL14
HSI
PL10
BLWM
2
1
IDM
RED
10 16 1 7
PL13
4
ORN 2
YEL
10
BRN 1
WHT 12
6
BLK
WHT
ORN
FRS
LGPS (WHEN USED)
GRN/YEL
BLK
FSE
NOTE #8
RED
Inductor (Note #7)
Light Emitting Diode for Status Codes
Low Gas Pressure Switch, SPST (N.O.)
Low-Heat Pressure Switch, SPST (N.O.)
Limit Switch, Auto-Reset, SPST (N.C.)
Printed Circuit Board
12-Circuit Connector
4-Circuit HSI & IDM Connector
4-Circuit ECM BLWM Connector
4-Circuit Model Plug Connector
4-Circuit Communication Connector
2-Circuit OAT Connector
2-Circuit HSI Connector
IDM Connector (12-Circuit)
1-Circuit Inductor Splice Connector
16-Circuit ECM Blower Ctrl. Connector
5-Circuit ECM Blower Power Connector
Manual Switch, Status Code Recall, SPST (N.O.)
Manual Switch, Low-Heat Only, SPST(N.O.)
Manual Switch, Low-Heat Rise Adj. SPST (N.O.)
Manual Switch, Comfort/Efficiency Adjustment,
SPST (N.O.)
SW1-5 Manual Switch, Cooling CFM/Ton, SPST (N.O.)
SW1-6 Manual Switch, Component Test, SPST (N.O.)
SW1-7,8 Manual Switches, Blower Off-Delay, SPST(N.O.)
SW4-1 Manual Switch, Twinning Main (OFF) / Sec. (ON)
SW4-2&3 FOR FUTURE USE
TRAN Transformer, 115VAC / 24VAC
IND
LED
LGPS
LPS
LS
PCB
PL1
PL2
PL3
PL4
PL7
PL9
PL10
PL11
PL12
PL13
PL14
SW1-1
SW1-2
SW1-3
SW1-4
STATUS
CODE
LEDS
COMM
1. Default A/C airflow when A/C switches are in OFF position
2. Default cont. fan airflow when CF switches are in OFF position
700
525 2
OFF
123
MODEL
SIZE
040,060, DEF.
3.5T080
5T080,100 DEF.
120
DEF.
OFF
123
PL7
HPS
BRN
PL3
OFF
123
ACRDJ
SW4
PL9
BRN
BLU
A/C OR CF AIRFLOW SELECTION CHART BASED ON 350 CFM/TON
PL8
HI
M
PL12
L
E
G
E
N
D
NOTE #3
C
GRN/YEL
PL4 - MODEL PLUG CHART
MODEL MODEL PIN RESISTANCE K
PLUG
SIZE
1-4
2-3
HK70EZ
5.1
040
008
75
5.1
060
009
91
5.1
3.5T080 010
120
5.1
5T-080
150
011
5.1
100
180
012
5.1
120
013
220
90
SEC
120
SEC
150
SEC
180
SEC
GV
CONNECTION DIAGRAM
OFF
123
FUSE 3-AMP
EAC-1
SW1-7,8
BLOWER OFF DELAY
SELECTION
OFF
123
RED
GRN
YEL
BLU
PL4
SW1
OFF
123
YEL
EAC-2
123
SEC-2 SEC-1
VS HSI
OFF OFF OFF OFF
OFF
123
327971-101 REV. A
7 8 7 8 7 8 7 8
RED
GRN
YEL
BLU
ACRDJ
MODEL PLUG
CONNECTOR
COMMUNICATION
CONNECTOR
CONTINUOUS FAN
(CF) AIRFLOW
SETUP SWITCHES
FUTURE
APPLICATIONS
SW1 SETUP
SWITCHES AND
BLOWER OFFDELAY
AIR CONDITIONING
(A/C) AIRFLOW
SETUP SWITCHES
HUMIDIFIER
TERMINAL (24-VAC
0.5 AMP MAX.
ACRDJ – AIR
CONDITIONING
RELAY DISABLE
JUMPER
24-V THERMOSTAT
TERMINALS
FLASH
UPGRADE
CONNECTOR
(FACTORY
ONLY)
STATUS AND COMM
LED LIGHTS
PL3 – ECM BLOWER
HARNESS
CONNECTOR
3-AMP FUSE
TRANSFORMER 24-VAC
CONNECTIONS
115-VAC (L2) NEUTRAL
CONNECTIONS
EAC-1 TERMINAL
(115-VAC 1.0 AMP MAX.)
115-VAC (L1) LINE
VOLTAGE CONNECTIONS
PL1 – LOW VOLTAGE MAIN
HARNESS CONNECTOR
PL2 – HOT SURFACE
IGNITER & INDUCER
MOTOR CONNECTOR
A02278
Fig. 37—Control Center
Table 7—Approved Combustion-Air and Vent Pipe, Fitting and Cement Materials
ASTM SPECIFICATION
MATERIAL PIPE FITTINGS SOLVENT CEMENT AND PRIMERS
DESCRIPTION
(MARKED ON MATERIAL)
D1527
ABS
Pipe
—
—
Schedule-40
D1785
PVC
Pipe
—
—
Schedule-40
Solvent
D2235
For ABS
—
—
For ABS
Cement
D2241
PVC
Pipe
—
—
SDR-21 & SDR-26
D2466
PVC
—
Fittings
—
Schedule-40
D2468
ABS
—
Fittings
—
Schedule-40
Solvent
D2564
For PVC
—
—
For PVC
Cement
D2661
ABS
Pipe
Fittings
—
DWV at Schedule-40 IPS sizes
D2665
PVC
Pipe
Fittings
—
DWV
F438
CPVC
—
Fittings
—
Schedule-40
F441
CPVC
Pipe
—
—
Schedule-40
F442
CPVC
Pipe
—
—
SDR
Solvent
F493
For CPVC
—
—
For CPVC
Cement
F628
ABS
Pipe
—
—
Cellular Core DWV at Schedule-40 IPS sizes
F656
For PVC
—
—
Primer
For PVC
F891
PVC
Pipe
—
—
Cellular Core Schedule-40 & DWV
30
horizontal left or horizontal right applications (See Fig. 35.)
Maintain a 3-in minimum clearance between the opening of the
combustion-air inlet pipe and any object.
NOTE: Select 1 vent pipe connection and NOTE: Select 1 vent pipe connection and
1 combustion-air pipe connection.
1 combustion-air pipe connection.
COMBUSTIONAIR
AIR
FLOW
COMBUSTIONAIR
VENT
VENT
VENT
*
*
†
UPFLOW
COMBUSTIONAIR
UNIT CORROSION HAZARD
Excessive exposure to contaminated combustion air may
result in safety and performance related problems.
Combustion air must not be taken from inside structure
because inside air is frequently contaminated by halogens,
which include fluorides, chlorides, bromides, and iodides.
These elements are found in aerosols, detergents, bleaches,
cleaning solvents, salts, air fresheners, adhesives, paint, and
other household products. Locate combustion-air inlet as far
as possible from swimming pool and swimming pool pump
house.
pipe. Pick the larger of these 2 pipe diameters and use this
diameter for both combustion-air and vent pipes.
VENT
COMBUSTIONAIR
AIR
FLOW
†
COMBUSTIONAIR
DOWNFLOW
COMBUSTIONAIR
VENT
VENT
**
**
AIR
FLOW
NOTE: All pipe joints must have cemented attachment of
combustion-air inlet pipe to inlet housing connection, since it may
be necessary to remove pipe for servicing.
AIR
FLOW
Assembly of Combustion Air Pipe (Non-Direct Vent/1-Pipe
System ONLY)
††
†
HORIZONTAL-LEFT DISCHARGE
†
1. Permanently install perforated disk assembly (factorysupplied in loose parts bag) in combustion-air elbow using
RTV or by cementing, as shown in Fig. 39. For 120,000 Btuh
size units only: separate the 2 halves of perforated disk
assembly and use only the shouldered disk half.
††
HORIZONTAL-RIGHT DISCHARGE
* For Non-Direct Vent (1-Pipe) system, orient elbow so that its
opening faces down.
2. Determine the length of straight portion of combustion-air
inlet pipe from Fig. 39.
** For Non-Direct Vent (1-Pipe) system, orient elbow so that its
opening faces sideways.
3. Cut field-supplied 2-in. diameter PVC pipe to length as
determined per Fig. 39.
† An external trap kit (see furnace product data sheet) must be used.
††
Bottom combustion-air not allowed for non-direct vent
4. Permanently attach elbow/perforated disk assembly to straight
portion of pipe using RTV or by cementing as shown in Fig.
39.
A05092
→ Fig. 38—Combustion-Air and Vent Pipe
Connections
Assembly of Combustion Air Pipe (Direct Vent-2-Pipe
the vent or liner manufacturer’s installation instructions. Care must
be taken to prevent the exhaust gases from one appliance from
contaminating the combustion air of other gas appliances.
System ONLY)
1. Using Table 11, determine the smallest combustion air diameter permitted. Pick the larger diameter and use it for both
combustion and vent pipe.
NOTE: Do not count elbows or pipe sections in terminations or
within furnace (All elbows shown in Fig. 43 and Fig. 44 are not to
be counted).
UNIT MAY NOT OPERATE
Failure to follow this caution may result in intermittent unit
operation.
When vent pipe is exposed to temperatures below freezing,
such as when it passes through an unheated space or when a
chimney is used as a raceway, pipe must be insulated as
shown in Table 10 with Armaflex-type insulation.
UNIT MAY NOT OPERATE
Failure to follow this caution may result in incomplete
combusiton, flame disturbance, or flame sense lockout.
When installing combusiton air and vent system of short pipe
length, the smallest allowable pipe diameter must be used.
→ Furnace
combustion air and vent pipe connections are sized for
2-in. pipe. Any pipe size change should be made outside furnace
casing in vertical pipe. The transition has to be made as close to the
furnace as reasonably possible.
NOTE: A 2-in. diameter pipe must be used within furnace casing.
Make all pipe diameter transitions outside furnacec casing per Fig.
40.
→ COMBUSTION AIR PIPE
General
2. If required per Table 11, insert perforated disk assembly
(factory-supplied in loose parts bag) in intake housing where
combustion air pipe will be connected. If half disk set is
required, install only shouldered disk half.
Furnace combustion-air connection must be attached as shown in
Fig. 38. Combustion-air intake housing plug may need to be
relocated in some applications.
Attachment of Combustion Air Pipe
For Non-Direct Vent (1-Pipe) system, combustion-air must terminate outside of furnace casing with 1 elbow. Orient elbow so that
its opening faces down for upflow or downflow applications.
Orient elbow so that its opening faces sideways (left or right) for
1. Determine location of combustion air intake pipe connection
to combustion air intake housing as shown in Fig. 38 for
application.
31
A05009
→
Table 8—Direct Vent Termination Clearance
32
→ Table 9—Other than Direct Vent Termination Clearance
33
A05013
Table 10—Maximum Allowable Exposed Vent Pipe Length (Ft) With Insulation in Winter Design
Temperature Ambient*
UNIT
SIZE
040-14
060-14
080-14
080-20
100-20
120-20
WINTER DESIGN
TEMPERATURE
(°F)
20
0
-20
20
0
-20
20
0
-20
20
0
-20
20
0
-20
MAXIMUM PIPE
DIAMETER
(IN.)
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2-1/2
2-1/2
2-1/2
3
3
3
INSULATION THICKNESS (IN.)†
0
3/8
1/2
3/4
1
21
10
5
30
16
9
37
20
11
41
21
11
49
26
15
37
22
14
55
33
23
65
39
27
70
42
28
70
51
35
42
25
17
61
38
26
70
45
31
70
48
33
70
58
40
50
30
21
70
46
33
70
55
39
70
59
41
70
70
50
57
35
25
70
53
38
70
63
45
70
68
49
70
70
59
* Pipe length (ft) specified for maximum pipe lengths located in unconditioned spaces. Pipes located in unconditioned space cannot exceed total allowable pipe length
as specified in Table 11.
† Insulation thickness based on R value of 3.5 per in.
FIELD-SUPPLIED
2-IN. DIAMETER
PVC 90 ELBOW
NOTE: Do not attach combustion air intake pipe permanently to
combustion air intake housing since it may be necessary to remove
pipe for service of igniter or flame sensor.
FIELD-SUPPLIED
2-IN. DIAMETER
PVC PIPE
Attachment of Combustion Air Intake Housing Plug Fitting
The combustion-air intake plug fitting must be installed in unused
combustion air intake housing. This fitting must be attached by
using RTV sealant, or by drilling a 1/8-in. hole in fitting, using
hole in intake housing as a guide. Install a field-supplied No. 6 or
No. 8 sheet metal screw.
A
NOTE: DO NOT OVERTIGHTEN SCREW. Breakage of intake
housing or fitting may cause air leakage to occur.
A plugged drain connection has been provided on this fitting for
use when moisture is found in combustion air intake pipe and
combustion box. If use of this drain connection is desired, drill out
fitting’s tap plug with 3/16-in. drill and connect a field-supplied
3/8-in. tube. This tube should be routed to open condensate drain
for furnace and A/C (if used), and should be trapped, as shown in
Fig. 41.
COMBUSTION-AIR DISC LOCATION-NON DIRECT
VENT/1-PIPE SYSTEM (FACTORY-SUPPLIED IN
LOOSE PARTS BAG)
A05122
Length of Straight Pipe Portion of
Combustion-Air Inlet Pipe Assembly (In.)
CASING WIDTH
17-1/2
21
24-1/2
→
NOTE: (Direct Vent/2-Pipe System ONLY). Moisture in combustion air intake may be a result of improper termination. Ensure
combustion air pipe termination is similar to those as shown in Fig.
43 so that it will not be susceptible to area where light snow or
others sources of moisture could be pulled in.
A
8-1/2 ± 1/2
10-1/2 ± 1/2
12 ± 1/2
Fig. 39—Combustion-Air Inlet Pipe Assembly
→ VENT PIPE
2. Reposition combustion air intake housing plug fitting in
appropriate unused intake housing connection.
General
Furnace vent connection must be attached as shown in Fig. 38.
3. Install combustion-air pipe grommet (factory-supplied in
loose parts bag) into selected furnace casing combustion-air
pipe hole.
CARBON MONOXIDE POISONING AND PROPERTY
DAMAGE HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in property
damage, personal injury, or death.
Vent pipes must be airtight.
4. Insert assembled combustion air inlet pipe into intake housing
as shown in Fig. 38.
5. Drill a 1/8-in. hole in 2-in, combustion air pipe using the hole
in intake housing as a guide.
6. Install a field-supplied No. 6 or No. 8 sheet metal screw into
combustion air pipe.
NOTE: A 2-in. diameter pipe must be used within the furnace
casing. Make all pipe diameter transitions outside furnace casing
per Fig. 40.
7. Install casing hole filler cap (factory-supplied in loose parts
bag) in unused combustion air pipe casing hole.
34
Table 11—Maximum Allowable Pipe Length (Ft)
Termination
Type
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
40,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
60,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
80,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
100,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
NON-DIRECT VENT
(1-PIPE) ONLY
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
2-1/2
3
3
NON-DIRECT VENT
(1-PIPE) ONLY
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
3
3
NON-DIRECT VENT
(1-PIPE) ONLY
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
1-1/2
70
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
3
3
NON-DIRECT VENT
(1-PIPE) ONLY
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
120,000
2 Pipe or 3-In.
Concentric
3†
3
DIRECT VENT (2-PIPE) ONLY
ALTITUDE
UNIT SIZE
(BTUH)
0 to 2000
Termination
Type
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
40,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
60,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
80,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
100,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
120,000
2 Pipe or 3-In.
Concentric
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
2-1/2
3
3†
DIRECT VENT (2-PIPE) ONLY
ALTITUDE
UNIT SIZE
(BTUH)
2001 to 3000
Termination
Type
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
40,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
60,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
80,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
100,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
120,000
2 Pipe or 3-In.
Concentric
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
3
3†
DIRECT VENT (2-PIPE) ONLY
ALTITUDE
UNIT SIZE
(BTUH)
3001 to 4000
Termination
Type
40,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
60,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
80,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
100,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
120,000
2 Pipe or 3-In.
Concentric
DIRECT VENT
ALTITUDE
UNIT SIZE
(BTUH)
4001 to 5000‡
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
3
3†
(2-PIPE) ONLY
See notes on next page.
35
NUMBER OF 90° ELBOWS
1
2
3
4
5
6
50
70
50
70
30
70
45
70
10
35
70
45
70
45
70
25
70
40
70
NA
30
70
40
70
40
70
20
70
35
70
NA
15
70
35
70
35
70
15
70
30
70
NA
NA
70
30
70
30
70
10
70
25
70
NA
NA
70
25
70
25
70
5
70
20
70
NA
NA
70
NUMBER OF 90° ELBOWS
1
2
3
4
5
6
45
70
45
70
26
70
40
70
31
63
40
70
40
70
21
70
35
70
26
62
35
70
35
70
16
70
30
70
12
62
30
70
30
70
11
70
25
70
NA
61
25
70
25
70
6
70
20
70
NA
61
20
70
20
70
NA
70
15
70
NA
61
NUMBER OF 90° ELBOWS
1
2
3
4
5
6
42
70
42
70
25
70
38
70
29
59
37
70
37
70
20
70
33
70
24
59
32
70
32
70
15
70
28
70
10
58
27
70
27
70
10
70
23
70
NA
57
22
70
22
70
5
70
18
70
NA
57
17
17
70
NA
70
13
70
NA
56
NUMBER OF 90° ELBOWS
1
2
3
4
5
6
40
70
40
70
23
70
36
70
35
70
35
70
18
70
31
70
30
70
30
70
13
70
26
70
25
70
25
70
8
70
21
70
20
70
20
70
NA
70
16
70
15
70
15
70
NA
68
11
70
56
55
54
53
52
52
Table 11—Maximum Allowable Pipe Length (Ft)
DIRECT VENT (2-PIPE) ONLY
ALTITUDE
5001 to 6000‡
UNIT SIZE
(BTUH)
Termination
Type
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
40,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
60,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
80,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
100,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
120,000
ALTITUDE
6001 to 7000‡
UNIT SIZE
(BTUH)
Termination
Type
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
40,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
60,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
80,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
100,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
120,000
ALTITUDE
7001 to 8000‡
2 Pipe or 3-In.
3†
Concentric
DIRECT VENT (2-PIPE) ONLY
2 Pipe or 3-In.
3†
Concentric
DIRECT VENT (2-PIPE) ONLY
NON-DIRECT VENT
(1-PIPE) ONLY
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
1
2
3
4
5
6
37
70
37
70
22
70
33
70
32
70
32
70
17
70
28
70
27
70
27
70
12
70
23
70
22
70
22
70
7
70
18
70
17
70
17
70
NA
68
13
70
12
70
12
70
NA
63
8
70
3
53
52
50
49
48
47
1
2
3
4
5
6
35
70
35
70
20
70
31
70
30
70
30
70
15
70
26
70
25
68
25
68
10
68
21
68
20
67
20
67
5
67
16
67
15
66
15
66
NA
62
11
66
10
64
10
64
NA
57
6
64
3
49
48
47
45
44
43
Termination
Type
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
40,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
60,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
80,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
100,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
120,000
2 Pipe or 3-In.
Concentric
3†
3
36
NUMBER OF 90° ELBOWS
NON-DIRECT VENT
(1-PIPE) ONLY
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
NON-DIRECT VENT
(1-PIPE) ONLY
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
UNIT SIZE
(BTUH)
Continued
NUMBER OF 90° ELBOWS
NUMBER OF 90° ELBOWS
1
2
3
4
5
6
32
66
32
66
18
66
29
66
27
65
27
65
13
65
24
65
22
63
22
63
8
63
19
63
17
62
17
62
NA
62
14
62
12
60
12
60
NA
57
9
60
7
59
7
59
NA
52
NA
59
46
44
43
41
40
38
Table 11—Maximum Allowable Pipe Length (Ft)
DIRECT VENT (2-PIPE) ONLY
ALTITUDE
8001 to 9000‡
UNIT SIZE
(BTUH)
Termination
Type
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
40,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
60,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
80,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
100,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
120,000
ALTITUDE
9001 to 10000‡
2 Pipe or 3-In.
3†
Concentric
DIRECT VENT (2-PIPE) ONLY
NON-DIRECT VENT
(1-PIPE) ONLY
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
1
2
3
4
5
6
30
62
30
62
17
62
27
62
25
60
25
60
12
60
22
60
20
58
20
58
7
58
17
58
15
56
15
56
NA
56
12
56
10
55
10
55
NA
51
7
55
5
53
5
53
NA
46
NA
53
3
43
41
39
37
35
34
Termination
Type
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
40,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
60,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
80,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
100,000
2 Pipe or 2-In.
Concentric
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
NON-DIRECT VENT
(1-PIPE) ONLY
Pipe Dia
(IN.)*
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
1-1/2
2
2
2-1/2
120,000
2 Pipe or 3-In.
Concentric
3†
3
UNIT SIZE
(BTUH)
Continued
NUMBER OF 90° ELBOWS
NUMBER OF 90° ELBOWS
1
2
3
4
5
6
27
57
27
57
15
57
24
57
22
55
22
55
10
55
19
55
17
53
17
53
5
53
14
53
12
51
12
51
NA
51
9
51
7
49
7
49
NA
46
NA
49
NA
47
NA
47
NA
41
NA
47
39
37
35
33
31
29
* Disk usage—Unless otherwise stated, use perforated disk assembly (factory-supplied in loose parts bag).
† Wide radius elbow.
‡ Vent sizing for Canadian installations over 4500 ft (1370m) above sea level are subject to acceptance by the local authorities having jurisdiction.
NA—Not Allowed; pressure switch will not make.
NOTES:
1. Do not use pipe size greater than those specified in table or incomplete combustion, flame disturbance, or flame sense lockout may occur.
2. Size both the combustion-air and vent pipe independently, determine the smallest diameter allowed by the table for each pipe, then use the larger diameter for both
pipes.
3. Assume two 45° elbows equal one 90° elbow. Long radius elbows are desirable and may be required in some cases.
4. Elbows and pipe sections within the furnace casing and at the vent termination should not be included in vent length or elbow count.
5. The minimum pipe length is 5 ft for all applications.
37
UNIT DAMAGE HAZARD
Failure to follow this caution may result in unit component
damage.
Inducer housing outlet cap must be installed and fully seated
against inducer housing. Clamp must be tightened to prevent
any condensate leakage.
FURNACE
NOT IN
HORIZONTAL
SECTION
4. Install combustion-air pipe grommet (factory-supplied in
loose parts bag) into selected furnace casing vent pipe hole.
(See Fig. 31.)
PIPE DIAMETER
TRANSITION IN
VERTICAL SECTION
5. Be certain that mating surfaces of inducer housing connection
elastomeric (rubber) coupling, and 2-in. diameter vent pipe are
clean and dry. Assemble the elastomeric (rubber) vent coupling (with 2 loose clamps) onto inducer housing connection.
Insert the 2-in. diameter vent pipe through the elastomeric
(rubber) coupling and fully into inducer housing connection
until it touches a stop inside the inducer housing outlet.
Tighten the screws on both clamps to 15-in-lb. of torque. pipe
to inducer housing. Tighten the clamp screws to 15 in.-lb. of
torque.
A93034
Fig. 40—Combustion-Air and Vent Pipe Diameter
Transition Location and Elbow Configuration
COMBUSTION – AIR
INTAKE HOUSING
3/8" ID TUBE
BURNER
BOX
NOTE: Starting at furnace, slope vent pipe a minimum of 1/4-in.
per linear ft with no sags between hangers.
3/16"
DRILL
TRAP
COMBUSTION –
AIR PIPE
UNIT DAMAGE HAZARD
Failure to follow this caution may result in unit component
damage.
Vent pipe must be installed and fully seated against inducer
housing internal stop. Clamp must be tightened to prevent any
condensate leakage.
4″
MIN
TO OPEN
DRAIN
A93035
Fig. 41—Intake Housing Plug Fitting Drain
6. Install casing hole filler cap (factory-supplied in loose parts
bag) in unused vent pipe casing hole.
Installation Guidelines for Combustion Air Pipe and Vent Pipe
The minimum vent pipe length for these furnaces is 5 ft. Short pipe
lengths (5-8 ft) may discharge condensate droplets. These condensate droplets may be undesirable. A 12-in. minimum offset pipe
section is recommended to reduce excessive condensate droplets
from exiting vent pipe outlet. (See Fig. 42.)
It is recommended that all pipes be cut, prepared, and preassembled before permanently cementing any joint.
1. Attach combustion air pipe and vent pipe per instructions in
sections ″Combustion Air Pipe″ and ″Vent Pipe.″
Attachment of Vent Pipe
2. Working from furnace to outside, cut pipe to required
length(s).
1. Determine vent pipe diameter and maximum pipe lengths
using Table 11.
3. Deburr inside and outside of pipe.
NOTE: (Direct Vent/2-Pipe ONLY) vent pipe system has the
same diameter and same length as combustion air pipe as mentioned in section ″Assembly of Combustion Air Pipe (Direct
Vent/2-Pipe system ONLY).″
4. Chamfer outside edge of pipe for better distribution of primer
and cement.
5. Clean and dry all surfaces to be joined.
6. Check dry fit of pipe and mark insertion depth on pipe.
NOTE: Do not count elbows or pipe sections in terminations or
within furnace (all elbows shown in Fig. 40 and Fig. 41 are not be
counted).
7. After pipes have been cut and preassembled, apply generous
layer of cement primer to pipe fitting socket and end of pipe
to insertion mark. Quickly apply approved cement to end of
pipe and fitting socket (over primer). Apply cement in a light,
uniform coat on inside of socket to prevent buildup of excess
cement. Apply second coat.
2. Determine location of vent pipe connection to inducer housing
as shown in Fig. 38 for application.
3. Reposition elastomeric (rubber) inducer housing outlet cap
and clamp to appropriate unused inducer housing connection.
Tighten clamp.
8. While cement is still wet, twist pipe into socket with 1/4 turn.
Be sure pipe is fully inserted into fitting socket.
9. Wipe excess cement from joint. A continuous bead of cement
will be visible around perimeter of a properly made joint.
10. Handle pipe joints carefully until cement sets.
11. Horizontal portions of the venting system shall be supportive
to prevent sagging support. Support combustion air piping (if
applicable) and vent piping a minimum of every 5 ft (3 ft for
SDR-21 or -26 PVC) using perforated metal hanging strap.
38
2. Termination or termination kit should be positioned where
vent vapors will not damage plants/shrubs or air conditioning
equipment.
12. Slope combustion air piping (if applicable) and vent piping
downward towards furnace a minimum of 1/4 in. per linear ft
with no sags between hangers.
13. Horizontal portions of the venting system shall be installed so
as to prevent the accumulation of condensate.
14. Use appropriate methods to seal openings where combustion
air pipe (if applicable) and vent pipe pass through roof or
sidewall.
→
3. Termination or termination kit should be positioned so that it
will not be affected by wind eddy, such as inside building
corners, nor by recirculation of flue gases, airborne leaves, or
light snow.
4. Termination or termination kit should be positioned where it
will not be damaged by or subjected to foreign objects such as
stones, balls, etc.
EXAMPLE:
An 100-14 size furnace located in Indianapolis, elevation
650 ft above sea level, could be installed as either a direct
vent/2-pipe system that requires 3 elbows and 28 ft of vent
pipe, along with 5 elbows and 34 ft of combustion-air pipe
OR a non-direct vent/1-pipe system that requires 3 elbows
and 28 ft vent pipe.
For a direct vent/2-pipe system, Table 11 indicates this
application would allow a 2-in. diameter vent pipe, but
require a 2-1/2 in. diameter combustion air pipe. According
to Table 11, 2-in. diameter pipe is good for 30 ft with 3
elbows, but only 20 ft with 5 elbows. Therefore, 2-1/2 in.
diameter pipe must be used for both vent and combustionair pipes since larger required diameter must always be
used for both pipes.
For a non-direct vent/1-pipe system, Table 11 indicates that
this application would allow a 2-in. diameter vent pipe.
If same installations were in Albuquerque, elevation 5250 ft
above sea level:
For a direct vent/2-pipe system, Table 11 indicates that
2-1/2 in. diameter vent pipe and combustion-air pipe are
required.
For a non-direct vent/1-pipe system, Table 11 indicates that
2-1/2-in. diameter vent pipe is required.
If same applications are to be installed at 5001- to 6000 ft
elevation:
For a direct vent/2-pipe system, 2-in. pipe is only good for
23 ft (with 3 elbows) and 13 ft (with 5 elbows). Therefore,
2-1/2 in. diameter combustion air and vent pipe must be
used.
For a non-direct vent/1-pipe system, a 2-in. diameter pipe is
only good for 23 ft with 3 elbows. A 2-1/2-in. diameter vent
pipe must be used.
5. Termination or termination kit should be positioned where
vent vapors are not objectionable.
Extended Exposed Sidewall Pipes
Sidewall combustion air pipe termination (direct vent/2-pipe
system only) and vent pipe termination may be extended beyond
area shown in Fig. 43 or in Fig. 44 per application in outside
ambient by insulating pipe as indicated in Table 10.
1. Determine combustion air pipe diameter (direct vent/2-pipe
system only) and vent pipe diameter, as stated above, using
total pipe length and number of elbows.
2. Using winter design temperature (used in load calculations),
find appropriate temperature for your application and furnace
model.
3. Determine required insulation thickness for exposed pipe
length(s).
NOTE: Pipe length(ft) specified for maximum pipe lengths located in unconditioned spaces cannot exceed total allowable pipe
length as specified in Table 8.
Vent Termination Kit (Direct Vent/2-Pipe System Only)
NOTE: Always refer to the instructions in termination kit for the
latest version.
Combustion air and vent pipes MUST terminate outside structure.
A factory accessory termination kit must be installed as shown in
Table 12. There are four options of vent/combustion air termination kits available as shown in Table 12.
NOTE: Combustion air pipe must have the same diameter as vent
pipe.
Concentric Vent/Combustion Air Termination Kit (Direct Vent/
2-Pipe System Only)
→ VENT TERMINATION
Determine an appropriate location for termination kit using the
guidelines provided in section ″Vent Termination: General″ in this
instruction.
General
Combustion-air (direct vent/2-pipe system only) and vent pipe
must terminate outside structure, either through sidewall or roof.
For vent termination clearance, refer to Table 8 for Direct
Vent/2-Pipe system and Table 9 for Non-direct Vent/1-Pipe
system. For exterior piping arrangements, refer to Fig. 43 for
Direct Vent/2-Pipe system and Fig. 44 for Non-Direct/1-Pipe
system.
Roof termination is preferred since it is less susceptible to damage
or contamination, and it has less visible vent vapors. Sidewall
termination require sealing or shielding of building surfaces with a
corrosive resistance material due to corrosive combustion products
of vent system.
NOTE: (Direct Vent/2-Pipe system ONLY) A factory accessory
termination kit MUST be used. See section ″Vent Termination Kit
(Direct Vent/2-Pipe System Only)″ in this instruction.
When determining appropriate location for termination, consider
the following guidelines:
1. Comply with all clearance requirements stated in Table 8 or
Table 9 per application.
1. Cut one 4-in. diameter hole for 2-in. kit, or one 5-in. diameter
hole for 3-in. kit.
2. Loosely assemble concentric vent/combustion air termination
components together using instructions in kit.
3. Slide assembled kit with rain shield REMOVED through hole.
NOTE: Do not allow insulation or other materials to accumulate
inside of pipe assembly when installing it through hole.
Roof terminations—Locate assembly through roof to appropriate height as shown in Fig. 43 and 44.
Sidewall terminations—Locate assembly through sidewall
with rain shield positioned no more than 1-in. from wall as
shown in Fig. 43 and 44.
4. Disassemble loose pipe fittings. Clean and cement using same
procedures as used for system piping.
5. Check required dimensions as shown in Fig. 43.
39
COMBUSTION AIR
PIPE (DIRECT VENT
/2-PIPE)
COMBUSTION AIR
PIPE (NON-DIRECT
VENT/1-PIPE)
12″ MIN
COMBUSTION AIR
PIPE (NON-DIRECT
VENT/1-PIPE)
12″ MIN
VENT PIPE
VENT PIPE
COMBUSTION AIR
PIPE (DIRECT
VENT/2-PIPE)
HORIZONTAL TO ROOF
HORIZONTAL TO SIDEWALL
COMBUSTION AIR
PIPE (DIRECT VENT
/2-PIPE)
COMBUSTION AIR
PIPE (NON-DIRECT
VENT/1-PIPE)
VENT PIPE
COMBUSTION AIR
PIPE (NON-DIRECT
VENT/1-PIPE)
12″ MIN
COMBUSTION AIR
PIPE (DIRECT VENT
/2-PIPE)
12″ MIN
VENT PIPE
VERTICAL TO ROOF
VERTICAL TO SIDEWALL
NOTE: A 12-In. minimum offset pipe section is recommended with
short (5-ft. to 8-ft) vent systems. This recommendation is to
reduce excessive condensate droplets from exiting the vent pipe.
A05094
Fig. 42—Short Vent (5 to 8 Ft) System
→
furnaces are vented near each other, 2 vent terminations may be
installed as shown in Fig. 43, but next vent termination must be at
least 36 in. away from first 2 terminations. It is important that vent
terminations be made as shown in Fig. 43 to avoid recirculation of
flue gases.
Two-Pipe Termination Kit (Direct Vent/2-Pipe System Only
Determine an appropriate location for termination kit using the
guidelines provided in section ″Vent Termination: General″ in this
instruction.
1. Cut 2 holes, 1 for each pipe, of appropriate size for pipe size
being used.
Step 11—Condensate Drain
2. Loosely install elbow in bracket and place assembly on
combustion-air pipe.
GENERAL
Condensate trap is shipped installed in the blower shelf and factory
connected for UPFLOW applications. Condensate trap must be
RELOCATED for use in DOWNFLOW and HORIZONTAL
applications.
Roof terminations—Loosely install pipe coupling on properly cut vent pipe. Coupling must be positioned so bracket will
mount as shown in Fig. 43.
For applications using combustion-air pipe option, indicated
by dashed lines in Fig. 43, install 90° street elbow into 90°
elbow, making a U-fitting. A 180° U-fitting may be used.
Condensate trap MUST be used for all applications.
Sidewall terminations—Install bracket as shown in Fig. 43.
An external trap is not required when connecting the field drain to
this condensate trap.
For applications using vent pipe option indicated by dashed
lines in Fig. 40, rotate vent elbow 90° from position shown in
Fig. 40.
The field drain connection (condensate trap or drain tube coupling)
is sized for 1/2-in. CPVC, 1/2-in. PVC, or 5/8-in. ID tube
connection.
3. Disassemble loose pipe fittings. Clean and cement using same
procedures as used for system piping.
Drain pipe and fittings must conform to ANSI standards and
ASTM D1785, D2466, or D2846. CPVC or PVC cement must
conform to ASTM D2564 or F493. Primer must conform to ASTM
F656. In Canada, use CSA or ULC certified schedule 40 CPVC or
PVC drain pipe, fittings, and cement.
4. Check required dimensions as shown in Fig. 43.
Multiventing and Vent Terminations
When 2 or more 58MVB Furnaces are vented near each other, each
furnace must be individually vented. NEVER common vent or
breach vent 58MVB furnaces.
(Direct Vent/2-Pipe System ONLY)-When 2 or more 58MVB
When a condensate pump is required, select a pump which is
approved for condensing furnace applications. To avoid condensate spillage, select a pump with an overflow switch.
40
Roof Termination (Preferred)
At least 36 in.
Concentric Vent and Combustion Air
Roof Termination (preferred)
Vertical separation
between combustion
air and vent
8 3/4 in. for 3 in. kit
6 3/4 in. for 2 in. kit
A
A
At least
36 in.
18 in. maximum
Maintain 12 in. min.
clearance above
highest anticipated
snow level
Maximum of 24 in.
above roof
Maintain 12 in.
min. clearance above
highest anticipated
snow level, maximum of
24 in. above roof
1 in. maximum (typ) from wall to inlet
Abandoned masonry
used as raceway
(per code)
12 in. minimum from
overhang or roof
Note: "A" denotes 0 to < 2 in.
Between the first 2 vents
Third vent must be > 36 in. away
At
le
36 ast
i
n.
12 in. min from
overhang or roof
(typ)
A
Maintain 12 in.
min. clearance above
highest anticipated
snow level or grade
whichever is greater
Concentric Vent
and Combustion - Air
Side Termination
A
12 in. separation
between bottom of
combustion air and
bottom of vent (typ)
90°
A
Side wall termination
of less than 12 in. above highest snow level
Maintain 12 in.
min. clearance above
highest anticipated
snow level or grade
whichever is greater (typ)
6 in.
ast 3
At le
At least 36 in.
A05090
→
Fig. 43—Combustion Air and Vent Pipe Termination
for Direct Vent (2-pipe) System (All Sizes)
Roof Termination (Preferred)
Vent
Maintain 12 in.
minimum clearance
above highest anticipated
snow level maximum of
24 in. above roof.
Abandoned masonry
used as raceway
(per code)
12 in. min. from
overhang or roof
6 in. minimum clearance
between wall and end of vent pipe.
10 in. maximum pipe length
Maintain 12 in.
minimum clearance
above highest anticipated
snow level or grade
whichever is greater
12 in. min. from
overhang or roof
Sidewall Termination
with Straight Pipe
90°
Maintain 12 in.
minimum clearance
above highest anticipated
snow level or grade
whichever is greater.
Side wall termination
with 2 elbows (preferred)
A05091
→
Fig. 44—Vent Pipe Termination for Non-Direct
Vent (1-pipe) System (Sizes 040 Through 120 Only)
APPLICATION
The furnace, A/C, and humidifier drains may be combined and
drained together. The A/C drain must have an external, fieldsupplied trap prior to the furnace drain connection. All drain
Furnace condensate is mildly acidic, typically in the pH range of
3.2 to 4.5. Due to corrosive nature of this condensate, a condensate
pH neutralizing filter may be desired. Check with local authorities
to determine if a pH neutralizer is required.
41
Table 12—Vent Termination Kit for Direct Vent/2-Pipe System
→
DIRECT VENT (2-PIPE) TERMINATION KIT
TERMINATION SYSTEM
2-in.
3-in.
2-in.
3-in.
Single Penetration of Wall or Roof
Single Penetration of Wall or Roof
2-Pipe Termination System
2-Pipe Termination System
Concentric Vent Kit
Concentric Vent Kit
Termination Bracket Kit
Termination Bracket Kit
DIAM. OF COMBUSTION AIR AND VENT
PIPES (IN INCHES)
1, 1-1/2, 2, or 2-1/2
2-1/2, 3 or 4
1, 1-1/2 or 2
2-1/2, 3 or 4
connections (furnace, A/C, or humidifier) must be terminated into
an open or vented drain as close to the respective equipment as
possible to prevent siphoning of the equipment’s drain.
See Fig. 45 for example of possible field drain attachment using
1/2-in. CPVC or PVC tee for vent and A/C or humidifier drain
connection.
Outdoor draining of the furnace is permissible if allowed by local
codes. Caution should be taken when freezing ambient may freeze
drain pipe and prohibit draining.
OPEN STAND
PIPE FOR
A/C OR
HUMIDIFIER
DRAIN
PERSONAL INJURY HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in property damage
and personal injury or death.
Caution should be taken to prevent draining where slippery
conditions may cause personal injuries. Excessive condensate
draining may cause saturated soil conditions which may result
in damage to plants.
TEE
TO OPEN
DRAIN
A94054
CONDENSATE DRAIN PROTECTION
Fig. 45—Example of Field Drain Attachment
Freezing condensate left in condensate trap and drain line may
cause cracks, and possible water damage may occur. If freeze
protection is required, use condensate freeze protection accessory
or equivalent 3 to 6 watt per ft at 120v and 40°F self-regulating,
shielded, and waterproof heat tape. See Installation Instructions
supplied with accessory or heat tape manufacturer’s recommendations.
CONDENSATE TRAP
1. Fold heat tape in half and wrap on itself 3 times.
2. Locate heat tape between sides of condensate trap back. (See
Fig. 46.)
WIRE TIE(S)
3. Use wire ties to secure heat tape in place. Wire ties can be
positioned in notches of condensate trap sides. (See Fig. 46.)
4. Wrap field drain pipe with remaining heat tape, approximately
1 wrap per ft.
5. When using field-supplied heat tape, follow heat tape manufacturer’s instructions for all other installation guidelines.
HEAT TAPE
(3 WRAPS MINIMUM)
START-UP, ADJUSTMENTS AND SAFETY CHECK
Step 1—General
Fig. 46—Condensate Trap Heat Tape
1. Furnace must have a 115-v power supply properly connected
and grounded.
NOTE: Proper polarity must be maintained for 115-v wiring. If
polarity is incorrect, control status indicator light flashes rapidly
and furnace does not operate.
2. Thermostat wire connections at terminals R, W/W1, G, and
Y/Y2 must be made at 24-v terminal block on furnace control.
3. Natural gas service pressure must not exceed 0.5 psig (14-in.
wc), but must be no less than 0.16 psig (4.5-in. wc).
4. Blower access panel must be in place to complete 115-v
electrical circuit to furnace.
42
A93036
AIR CONDITIONING
TONS (12,000 BTU/HR)
AIRFLOW*
(CFM)
1-1/2
040,060 & 080-14
MODEL
525 (600)
080-20 & 100
MODEL
120 MODEL
X
2
700 (800)
X
X
X
2-1/2
875 (1000)
X
X
X
3
1050 (1200)
X
X
X
3-1/2
1225 (1400)
X
X
X
4
1400 (1600)
X
X
5
1750 (2000)
X
X
6
2100 (2100)
X
X-INDICATES AN ALLOWABLE SELECTION.
* Airflow shown in parentheses is airflow unit that the unit will deliver when setup switch SW1-5 is ON (selects 400 CFM/ton)
A/C OR CF AIRFLOW SELECTION CHART
BASED ON 350 CFM/TON
MODEL
SIZE
040, 060,
080-14
080-20, 100
DEF
5252
700
875
10501
1225
1225
1225
DEF
7002
875
1050
1225
1400
17501
1750
120
DEF
700
8752
1050
1225
1400
17501
2100
1.DEFAULT A/C AIRFLOW WHEN A/C SWITCHES ARE IN OFF POSITION
2.DEFAULT CONT. FAN AIRFLOW WHEN CF SWITCHES ARE IN OFF POSITION
A05123
→ Fig. 47—A/C or CF Airflow Selection Chart
Based on 350 and 400CFM/Ton
UNIT MAY NOT OPERATE
Failure to follow this caution may result in intermittent unit
operation or performance satisfaction.
These furnaces are equipped with a manual reset limit switch
in burner box. This switch opens and shuts off power to the
gas valve if an overheat condition (flame rollout) occurs in
burner enclosure. Correct inadequate combustion-air supply
or improper venting condition before resetting switch. DO
NOT jumper this switch.
Before operating furnace, check flame rollout manual reset switch
for continuity. If necessary, press button to reset switch.
A04001
Fig. 48—Example of Setup Switch in Off Position
Step 2—Select Setup Switch Positions
NOTE: EAC-1 terminal is energized whenever blower operates.
HUM terminal is only energized when blower is energized in
heating.
AIR CONDITIONING (A/C) SETUP SWITCHES
The air conditioning setup switches are used to match furnace
airflow to cooling unit used.
CONTINUOUS FAN (CF) SETUP SWITCHES
To set the desired cooling airflow:
The CF setup switches are used to select desired airflow when
thermostat is in continuous fan mode or to select low-cooling
airflow for two-speed cooling units. This setup feature allows
continuous fan airflow or low-cooling airflow to be adjusted. To
set desired continuous fan airflow or low-cooling airflow:
1. Remove main furnace door and blower access panel.
2. Locate A/C setup switches on furnace control. (See Fig. 37.)
3. Determine air conditioning tonnage used.
4. Use Fig. 47 or wiring schematic to determine proper setup
position of A/C switches. (See Fig. 36 and 48.)
1. Remove main furnace door and blower access panel.
NOTE: Excessive airflow caused by improper A/C switch setup
may cause condensate blowoff in cooling mode.
2. Locate CF setup switches on furnace control. (See Fig. 37.)
3. Determine desired continuous fan airflow or low-cooling
airflow.
5. Replace main furnace door and blower access panel.
43
Table 13—Furnace Setup Switch Description
SETUP
SWITCH NO.
SWITCH
NAME
NORMAL
POSITION
DESCRIPTION
OF USE
SW1-1
Status Code Recovery
OFF
Turn ON to retrieve up to 7 stored status codes for troubleshooting
assistance when R thermostat lead is disconnected.
SW1-2
Adaptive Heat Mode
OFF
Allows 2-stage operation with a single stage thermostat.
Turn ON when using 2 stage thermostat to allow Low Heat operation when R to W/W1 closes and High Heat operation when R to
W/W1 and W2 close.
SW1-3
Low Heat
Rise Adjust
OFF
Turn ON to increase Low Heat airflow by 18 percent. This compensates for increased return air temperature caused with bypass humidifier.
SW1-4
Comfort/Efficiency Adjustment
ON
Turn ON to decrease Low Heat airflow by 7 percent and High Heat
airflow 8 percent for maximum comfort. On 040 unit will decrease
Low-Heat Airflow 11 percent and High-Heat Airflow 10 percent.
SW1-5
CFM per ton adjust
OFF
Turn ON for 400 CFM per ton. Turn OFF for 350 CFM per ton.
SW1-6
Component Self-Test
OFF
Turn ON to initiate Component Self-Test for troubleshooting assistance when R thermostat lead is disconnected.
Turn OFF when Self-Test is completed.
SW1-7
Blower OFF delay
ON or OFF
Control blower Off Delay time. Used in conjunction with SW1-8. See
Table 14.
SW1-8
Blower OFF delay
ON or OFF
Control blower Off Delay time. Used in conjunction with SW1-7. See
Table 14.
Step 4—Purge Gas Lines
4. Use Fig. 54 or wiring schematic to determine proper setup
position of CF switches. (See Fig. 36 and 48.)
If not previously done, purge the lines after all connections have
been made and check for leaks.
5. Replace main furnace door and blower access panel.
SETUP SWITCHES (SW1)
The furnace control has 8 setup switches that may be set to meet
the application requirements. Position these setup switches for the
appropriate requirement.
FIRE AND EXPLOSION HAZARD
Failure to follow this warning could result in a fire, explosion,
personal injury, or death.
Never purge a gas line into a combustion chamber. Never test
for gas leaks with an open flame. Use a commercially
available soap solution made specifically for the detection of
leaks to check all connections.
1. Remove main furnace door and blower access panel.
2. Locate setup switches on furnace control. (See Fig. 37.)
3. See Table 13 for setup switch description. (See Fig. 36 and
48.)
4. Replace main furnace door and blower access panel.
Step 5—Sequence of Operation
NOTE: If a bypass humidifier is used, setup switch SW1-3 (Low
HEAT Rise Adjust) should be in ON position. This compensates
for the increased temperature in return air resulting from bypass.
UNIT MAY NOT OPERATE
Failure to follow this caution may result in intermittent unit
operation.
Furnace control must be grounded for proper operation, or
control will lock out. Control is grounded through
green/yellow wire routed to gas valve and burner box screw.
NOTE: If modulating dampers are used, blower motor automatically compensates for modulating dampers.
Step 3—Prime Condensate Trap With Water
Using schematic diagram, follow sequence of operation through
different modes. (See Fig. 36.) Read and follow wiring diagram
carefully.
UNIT MAY NOT OPERATE
Failure to follow this caution may result in intermittent unit
operation or performance satisfaction.
Condensate trap must be PRIMED or proper draining may not
occur. The condensate trap has 2 internal chambers which can
ONLY be primed by pouring water into the inducer drain side
of condensate trap.
NOTE: If a power interruption occurs during a call for heat
(W/W1 or W/W1-and-W2), the control will start a 90-second
blower-only ON period two seconds after power is restored, if the
thermostat is still calling for gas heating. The amber LED light will
flash code 12 during the 90-second period, after which the LED
will be ON continuous, as long as no faults are detected. After the
90-second period, the furnace will respond to the thermostat
normally.
1. Remove upper inducer housing drain connection cap. (See
Fig. 49.)
2. Connect field-supplied 1/2-in. ID tube to upper inducer
housing drain connection.
The blower door must be installed for power to be conducted
through the blower door interlock switch ILK to the furnace
control CPU, transformer TRAN, inducer motor IDM, blower
motor BLWM, hot-surface igniter HSI, and gas valve GV.
3. Insert field-supplied funnel into tube.
4. Pour 1 quart of water into funnel/tube. Water should run
through inducer housing, overfill condensate trap, and flow
into open field drain. (See Fig. 50.)
SINGLE-STAGE THERMOSTAT AND TWO-STAGE
HEATING (ADAPTIVE MODE)
5. Remove funnel and tube from inducer housing and replace
drain connection cap and clamp.
See Fig. 32 or 58 for thermostat connections
44
Table 14—Blower Off Delay Setup Switch
Position
DESIRED HEATING SETUP SWITCH (SW1-7 AND SW1-8) POSITION
MODE BLOWER
SW1-7
SW1-8
OFF DELAY (SEC)
90
OFF
OFF
120
ON
OFF
150
OFF
ON
180
ON
ON
will always cause high-heat operation when the R to W circuit is
closed, regardless of the setting of the low-heat only switch.
This furnace can operate as a two-stage furnace with a single-stage
thermostat because furnace control CPU includes a programmed
adaptive sequence of controlled operation, which selects low-heat
or high-heat operation. This selection is based upon the stored
history of the length of previous gas heating periods of the
single-stage thermostat.
The furnace will start up in either low- or high-heat. If the furnace
starts up in low-heat, the furnace control CPU determines the
low-heat on time (from 0 to 16 minutes) which is permitted before
switching to high-heat.
A99118
If power is interrupted, the stored history is erased. When this
happens, the control CPU will initially select low-heat for up to 16
minutes and then switch to high-heat, as long as the thermostat
continues to call for heat. Subsequent selection is based on stored
history of thermostat cycle times.
Fig. 49—Inducer Housing Drain Tube
The wall thermostat ″calls for heat″, closing the R to W circuit.
The furnace control CPU performs a self-check, verifies the
low-heat and high-heat pressure switch contacts LPS and HPS are
open.
1. Inducer Prepurge Period-The furnace control CPU turns on
inducer motor IDM and slowly increases the inducer motor
speed. When the low-heat pressure switch LPS closes, inducer
motor RPM is noted by the furnace control CPU, and a 25-sec.
prepurge period begins. The RPM is used to evaluate vent
system resistance. This evaluation is then used to determine
the required RPM necessary to operate the inducer motor
during the low-heat prepurge period and low-heat mode.
NOTE: The heat cycle can start in either high-or low-heat. If a
high-heat cycle is initiated, the furnace control CPU will deenergize the high-heat pressure switch relay HPSR to close the NC
contact and continues to increase the inducer motor speed after the
low-heat pressure switch LPS closes. When the high-heat pressure
switch closes, inducer motor RPM is noted by the furnace control
CPU before the 25-sec prepurge period begins. The RPM is used
to evaluate vent system resistance. This evaluation is then used to
determine the required RPM necessary to operate the inducer
motor in high-heat mode.
2. Igniter Warm-Up-At end of the prepurge period, the Hot
Surface Igniter HSI is energized for a 17-sec igniter warm-up
period.
3. Trial-For-Ignition Sequence-When the igniter warm-up period is completed, the main gas valve relay contacts GVR
close to energize the gas valve GV, the gas valve opens. The
gas valve GV permits gas flow to the burners where it is
ignited by the Hot Surface Igniter HSI. Five seconds after the
GVR closes, a 2-second flame period begins. The HSI igniter
will remain energized until the flame is sensed or until the
2-second flame proving period begins.
A99119
Fig. 50—Filling Condensate Trap
NOTE: Low-heat-only switch, SW1-2, selects either the lowheat-only operation mode when ON, (see item 2. below) or
adaptive heating mode when OFF, in response to a call for heat.
(See Fig. 37.) When the W2 thermostat terminal is energized, it
If the furnace control CPU selects high-heat operation, the
high-heat gas valve solenoid GV-HI is also energized.
45
4. Flame-Proving-When burner flame is proved at the flameproving sensor electrode FSE, the furnace control CPU begins
the blower-ON delay period and continues to hold the gas
valve GV-M open. If the burner flame is not proved within
two seconds, the control CPU will close the gas valve GV-M,
and the furnace control CPU will repeat the ignition sequence
for up to three more Trials-For-Ignition before going to
Ignition-Lockout. Lockout will be reset automatically after
three hours, by momentarily interrupting 115 vac power to the
furnace, or by interrupting 24 vac power at SEC1 or SEC2 to
the furnace control CPU (not at W/W1, G, R, etc.).
gardless of the setting of the low-heat-only switch.
The wall thermostat ″calls for heat″, closing the R to W1 circuit for
low-heat or closing the R to W1-and-W2 circuits for high-heat.
The furnace control performs a self-check and verifies the lowheat and high-heat pressure switch contacts LPS and HPS are
open.
The start-up and shutdown functions and delays described in item
1. above apply to 2-stage heating mode as well, except for
switching from low- to high-heat and vice versa.
1. Switching From Low- To High- Heat-If the thermostat R to
W1 circuit is closed and the R to W2 circuit closes, the furnace
control CPU will de-energize the high-heat pressure switch
relay HPSR to close the NC contact and slowly increase the
inducer motor speed until the high-heat pressure switch HPS
closes. When the high-heat pressure switch closes, the highheat gas valve solenoid GV-HI is energized and the inducer
motor RPM is noted by the furnace control CPU. The RPM is
used to evaluate vent system resistance. This evaluation is
then used to determine the required RPM necessary to operate
the inducer motor in high-heat mode. The blower motor
BLWM will transition to high-heat airflow five seconds after
the R to W2 circuit closes.
If flame is proved when flame should not be present, the
furnace control CPU will lock out of Gas-Heating mode and
operate the inducer motor IDM on high speed until flame is no
longer proved.
5. Inducer Speed Change-If the cycle starts in low-heat, the
furnace control CPU reduces the inducer speed slightly after
flame sense. If cycle starts in high-heat, the furnace control
CPU increases the inducer speed 15 seconds after flame sense.
The reduction in speed in low-heat is to optimize combustion
for maximum efficiency.
6. Blower-On delay-If the burner flame is proven, the
blower-ON delay for low-heat and high-heat are as follows:
2. Switching From High- To Low- Heat- If the thermostat R to
W2 circuit opens, and the R to W1 circuit remains closed, the
furnace control CPU will energize the high-heat pressure
switch relay HPSR to open the NC contact and slowly
decrease the inducer motor speed to the required low-heat
RPM. When the high-heat pressure switch HPS opens, the
high-heat gas valve solenoid GV-HI is de-energized. When
the inducer motor IDM reduces pressure sufficiently, the
high-heat pressure switch HPS will open. The gas valve
solenoid GV-M will remain energized as long as the low-heat
pressure switch LPS remains closed. The blower motor
BLWM will transition to low-heat airflow five seconds after
the R to W2 circuit opens.
Low-heat-60 seconds after the gas valve GV-M is opened, the
BLWM is turned ON at low-heat airflow.
High-heat-35 seconds after gas valve GV-M is opened, the
BLWM is turned ON at high-heat airflow.
Simultaneously, the humidifier terminal HUM and electronic
air cleaner terminal EAC-1 are energized and remain energized throughout the heating cycle.
7. Switching From Low- To High- Heat- If the furnace control
CPU switches from low-heat to high-heat, the furnace control
CPU will de-energize the the high-heat pressure switch relay
HPSR to close the NC contact and slowly increase the inducer
motor speed until the high-heat pressure switch HPS closes.
When the high-heat pressure switch HPS closes, the high-heat
gas valve solenoid GV-HI is energized and the inducer motor
RPM is noted by the furnace control CPU. The RPM is used
to evaluate vent system resistance. This evaluation is then
used to determine the required RPM necessary to operate the
inducer motor in high-heat mode. The blower motor BLWM
will transition to high-heat airflow five seconds after the
furnace control CPU switches from low-heat to high-heat.
COOLING MODE
The thermostat “calls for cooling”
1. Single-Speed Cooling
(See Fig. 32 for thermostat connections.)
The thermostat closes R-to-G-and-Y circuits. The R-to-Y
circuit starts the outdoor unit, and R-to-G-and-Y/Y2 circuits
start the furnace blower motor BLWM on cooling airflow.
Cooling airflow is based on the A/C selection shown in Fig.
50.
The electronic air cleaner terminal EAC-1 is energized with
115-v when blower motor BLWM is operating.
When the thermostat is satisfied, the R-to-G-and-Y circuits are
opened. The outdoor unit will stop, and furnace blower motor
BLWM will continue operating at cooling airflow for an
additional 90 sec. Jumper Y/Y2 to DHUM to reduce the
cooling off-delay to 5 seconds. (See Fig. 37.)
2. Single-Stage Thermostat and Two-Speed Cooling (Adaptive Mode)
(See Fig. 58 for thermostat connections.)
8. Switching From High- To Low- Heat-The furnace control
CPU will not switch from high-heat to low-heat while the
thermostat R-to-W circuit is closed when using a single-stage
thermostat.
9. Blower-Off delay- When the thermostat is satisfied, the R to
W circuit is opened, de-energizing the gas valve GV-M,
stopping gas flow to the burners, and de-energizing the
humidifier terminal HUM. The inducer motor IDM will
remain energized for a 15-second post-purge period. The
blower motor BLWM and air cleaner terminal EAC-1 will
remain energized at low-heat airflow or transition to low-heat
airflow for 90, 120, 150, or 180 seconds (depending on
selection at blower-OFF delay switches). The furnace control
CPU is factory-set for a 120-second blower-OFF delay.
This furnace can operate a two-speed cooling unit with a
single-stage thermostat because the furnace control CPU
includes a programmed adaptive sequence of controlled operation, which selects low-cooling or high-cooling operation.
This selection is based upon the stored history of the length of
previous cooling period of the single-stage thermostat.
NOTE: The air conditioning relay disable jumper ACRDJ must
be connected to enable the adaptive cooling mode in response to a
call for cooling. (See Fig. 37.) When in place the furnace control
TWO-STAGE THERMOSTAT AND TWO-STAGE HEATING
See Fig. 57 for thermostat connections
NOTE: In this mode, the low-heat only switch SW1-2 must be
ON to select the low-heat only operation mode in response to
closing the thermostat R-to-W1 circuit. Closing the thermostat
R-to-W1-and-W2 circuits always causes high-heat operation, re-
46
THERMIDISTAT MODE
CPU can turn on the air conditioning relay ACR to energize the
Y/Y2 terminal and switch the outdoor unit to high-cooling.
See Fig. 51-54 for Thermidistat connections.
The furnace control CPU can start up the cooling unit in either
low- or high-cooling. If starting up in low-cooling, the furnace
control CPU determines the low-cooling on-time (from 0 to 20
minutes) which is permitted before switching to high-cooling.
The dehumidification output, DHUM on the Thermidistat should
be connected to the furnace control thermostat terminal DHUM.
When there is a dehumidify demand, the DHUM input is activated,
which means 24 vac signal is removed from the DHUM input
terminal. In other words, the DHUM input logic is reversed. The
DHUM input is turned ON when no dehumidify demand exists.
Once 24 vac is detected by the furnace control on the DHUM
input, the furnace control operates in Thermidistat mode. If the
DHUM input is low for more than 48 hours, the furnace control
reverts back to non-Thermidistat mode.
If the power is interrupted, the stored history is erased and the
furnace control CPU will select low-cooling for up to 20
minutes and then energize the air conditioning relay ACR to
energize the Y/Y2 terminal and switch the outdoor unit to
high-cooling, as long as the thermostat continues to call for
cooling. Subsequent selection is based on stored history of the
thermostat cycle times.
The cooling operation described in item 3. above applies to
operation with a Thermidistat. The exceptions are listed below:
The wall thermostat ″calls for cooling″, closing the R to
G-and-Y circuits. The R to Y1 circuit starts the outdoor unit
on low-cooling speed, and the R to G-and-Y1 circuits starts
the furnace blower motor BLWM at low-cooling airflow
which is the true on-board CF selection as shown in Fig. 47.
a. Low cooling-When the R to G-and-Y1 circuit is closed and
there is a demand for dehumidification, the furnace blower
motor BLWM will drop the blower airflow to 86% of
low-cooling airflow which is the true on-board CF selection as shown in Fig. 47.
If the furnace control CPU switches from low-cooling to
high-cooling, the furnace control CPU will energize the air
conditioning relay ACR. When the air conditioning relay ACR
is energized the R to Y1-and-Y2 circuits switch the outdoor
unit to high-cooling speed, and the R to G-and-Y1-and-Y/Y2
circuits transition the furnace blower motor BLWM to highcooling airflow. High-cooling airflow is based on the A/C
selection shown in Fig. 47.
b. High cooling-When the R to G-and Y/Y2 circuit is closed
and there is a demand for dehumidification, the furnace
blower motor BLWM will drop the blower airflow to 86%
of high-cooling airflow. High-cooling airflow is based on
the A/C selection shown in Fig. 47.
c. Cooling off-delay-When the ″call for cooling″ is satisfied
and there is a demand for dehumidification, the cooling
blower-off delay is decreased from 90 seconds to 5
seconds.
NOTE: When transitioning from low-cooling to high-cooling the
outdoor unit compressor will shut down for 1 minute while the
furnace blower motor BLWM transitions to run at high-cooling
airflow.
SUPER-DEHUMIDIFY MODE
Super-Dehumidify mode can only be entered if the furnace control
is in Thermidistat mode and there is a demand for dehumidification. The cooling operation described in item 3. above also applies
to operation with a Thermidistat. The exceptions are listed below:
The electronic air cleaner terminal EAC-1 is energized with
115 vac whenever the blower motor BLWM is operating.
When the thermostat is satisfied, the R to G-and-Y circuit are
opened. The outdoor unit stops, and the furnace blower
BLWM and electronic air cleaner terminal EAC-1 will remain
energized for an additional 90 seconds. Jumper Y1 to DHUM
to reduce the cooling off-delay to 5 seconds. (See Fig. 37.)
a. Low cooling-When the R to Y1 circuit is closed, R to G
circuit is open, and there is a demand for dehumidification,
the furnace blower motor BLWM will drop the blower
airflow to 65% of low-cooling airflow for a maximum of
10 minutes each cooling cycle or until the R to G circuit
closes or the demand for dehumidification is satisfied.
Low-cooling airflow is the true on-board CF selection as
shown in Fig. 47.
3. Two-Stage Thermostat and Two-Speed Cooling
(See Fig. 57 for thermostat connections)
NOTE: The air conditioning relay disable jumper ACRDJ must
be disconnected to allow thermostat control of the outdoor unit
staging. (See Fig. 37.)
b. High cooling-When the R to Y/Y2 cicuit is closed, R to G
circuit is open, and there is a demand for dehumidifiation,
the furnace blower motor BLWM will drop the blower to
65% of high-cooling airflow for a maximum of 10 minutes
each cooling cycle or until the R to G circuit closes or the
demand for dehumidification is satisfied. High-cooling
airflow is based on the A/C selection shown in Fig. 47.
The thermostat closes the R to G and-Y1 circuits for lowcooling or closes the R to G and-Y1-and-Y2 circuits for
high-cooling. The R to Y1 circuit starts the outdoor unit on
low-cooling speed, and the R to G-and-Y1 circuit starts the
furnace blower motor BLWM on low-cooling airflow which is
the true on-board CF selection as shown in Fig. 47. The R to
Y1-and-Y2 circuits start the outdoor unit on high-cooling
speed, and the R to G-and-Y/Y2 circuits start the furnace
blower motor BLWM at high-cooling ariflow. High-cooling
airflow is based on the A/C selection shown in Fig. 47.
c. Cooling off-delay-When the ″call for cooling″ is satisfied
and there is a demand for dehumidification, the cooling
blower-off delay is decreased from 90 seconds to 5
seconds.
The electronic air cleaner terminal EAC-1 is energized with
115 vac whenever the blower motor BLWM is operating.
CONTINUOUS BLOWER MODE
When the R to G circuit is closed by the thermostat, the blower
motor BLWM will operate at continuous-blower airflow. Continuous blower airflow selection is initially based on the CF selection
shown in Fig. 47. Factory default is shown in Fig. 55. Terminal
EAC-1 is energized as long as the blower motor BLWM is
energized.
When the thermostat is satisfied, the R to G-and-Y1 or R to
G-and-Y1-and-Y2 circuits are opened. The outdoor unit stops,
and the furnace blower BLWM and electronic air cleaner
terminal EAC-1 will remain energized for an additional 90
seconds. Jumper Y1 to DHUM to reduce the cooling off-delay
to 5 seconds. (See Fig. 37.)
During a call for heat, the blower BLWM will transition the blower
motor BLWM to continuous blower airflow, low-heat airflow, or
the midrange airflow, whichever is lowest. The blower motor
47
NOTE: The component test feature will not operate if the control
is receiving any thermostat signals or until all time delays have
expired.
BLWM will remain ON until the main burners ignite then shut
OFF and remain OFF for the blower-ON delay (60 seconds in
low-heat and 35 seconds in high-heat) allowing the furnace heat
exchangers to heat more quickly, then restarts at the end of the
blower-ON delay period at low-heat or high-heat airflow respectively.
The component test sequence is as follows:
a. The furnace control CPU turns the inducer motor IDM ON
at medium speed and keeps it ON through step c.
The blower motor BLWM will revert to continuous-blower airflow
after the heating cycle is completed. In high-heat, the furnace
control CPU will drop the blower motor BLWM to low-heat
airflow during the selected blower-OFF delay period before
transitioning to continuous-blower airflow.
b. After waiting 15 seconds, the furnace control CPU turns
the hot surface igniter ON for 15 seconds, then OFF.
c. The furnace control CPU then turns the blower motor
BLWM ON at midrange airflow for 15 seconds, then OFF.
d. After shutting the blower motor BLWM OFF, the furnace
control CPU shuts the inducer motor IDM OFF.
When the thermostat ″calls for high-cooling″, the blower motor
BLWM will operate at high-cooling airflow. When the thermostat
is satisfied, the blower motor BLWM will operate an additional 90
seconds at high-cooling airflow before transitioning back to
continuous-blower airflow.
NOTE: The EAC terminals are energized when the blower is
operating.
After the component test is completed, 1 or more status codes (11,
25, 41, or 42) will flash. See Service Label on blower access panel
or Service/Status Code Instructions for explanation of status codes.
When the R to G circuit is opened, the blower motor BLWM will
continue operating for an additional 5 seconds, if no other function
requires blower motor BLWM operation.
NOTE: To repeat component test, turn setup switch SW1-6 to
OFF and then back ON.
Continuous Blower Speed Selection from Thermostat
To select different continuous-blower speeds from the room
thermostat, momentarily turn off the FAN switch or pushbutton on the room thermostat for 1-3 seconds after the blower
motor BLWM is operating. The furnace control CPU will shift
the continuous-blower airflow from the factory setting to the
next highest CF selection airflow as shown in Fig. 47.
Momentarily turning off the FAN switch again at the thermostat will shift the continuous-blower airflow up one more
increment. If you repeat this procedure enough, you will
eventually shift the continuous-blower airflow to the lowest
CF selection as shown in Fig. 47. The selection can be
changed as many times as desired and is stored in the memory
to be automatically used following a power interruption.
Step 6—Adjustments
SET GAS INPUT RATE
Furnace gas input rate on rating plate is for installations at altitudes
up to 2000 ft.
In the U.S.A., the input rating for altitudes above 2000 ft must be
reduced by 2 percent for each 1000 ft above sea level.
In Canada, the input rating must be derated by 5 percent for
altitudes of 2000 ft to 4500 ft above sea level.
Adjust manifold pressure to obtain input rate.
Furnace input rate must be within ±2 percent of input rate on
furnace rating plate.
→ This feature is disabled when blower off delay is set for 180 sec.
1. Determine natural gas orifice size and manifold pressure for
correct input.
HEAT PUMP
a. Obtain average heat value (at installed altitude) from local
gas supplier.
See Fig. 53-56 for thermostat connections.
When installed with a heat pump, the furnace control automatically
changes the timing sequence to avoid long blower off times during
demand defrost cycles. Whenever W/W1 is energized along with
Y1 or Y/Y2, the furnace control CPU will transition to or bring on
the blower motor BLWM at cooling airflow, low-heat airflow, or
the midrange airflow, whichever is the lowest. The blower motor
BLWM will remain on until the main burners ignite, then shut OFF
and remain OFF for 25 seconds before coming back on at heating
airflow. When the W/W1 input signal disappears, the furnace
control begins a normal inducer post-purge period while changing
the blower airflow. If Y/Y2 input is still energized, the furnace
control CPU will transition the blower motor BLWM airflow to
cooling airflow. If Y/Y2 input signal disappears and the Y1 input
is still energized, the furnace control CPU will transition the
blower motor BLWM to low-cooling airflow. If both the Y1 and
Y/Y2 signals disappear at the same time, the blower motor BLWM
will remain on at low-heat airflow for the selected blower-OFF
delay period. At the end of the blower-OFF delay, the blower
motor BLWM will shut OFF unless G is still energized, in which
case the blower motor BLWM will operate at continuous blower
airflow.
b. Obtain average specific gravity from local gas supplier.
c. Verify furnace model. Table 15 can only be used for model
58MVB Furnaces.
d. Find installation altitude in Table 15.
NOTE: For Canadian altitudes of 2000 to 4500 ft, use U.S.A.
altitudes of 2001 to 3000 ft in Table 15.
e. Find closest natural gas heat value and specific gravity in
Table 15.
f. Follow heat value and specific gravity lines to point of
intersection to find orifice size and low- and high-heat
manifold pressure settings for proper operation.
EXAMPLE: (0—2000 ft altitude)
Heating value = 1050 Btu/cu ft
Specific gravity = 0.62
Therefore: Orifice No. 45
Manifold pressure: 3.8-in. wc for high heat
1.6-in. wc for low heat
* Furnace is shipped with No. 45 orifices. In this example,
all main burner orifices are the correct size and do not need
to be changed to obtain proper input rate.
COMPONENT TEST
The furnace features a component test system to help diagnose a
system problem in the case of a component failure. To initiate the
component test procedure, ensure that there are no thermostat
inputs to the control and all time delays have expired. Turn on
setup switch SW1-6 (See Fig. 37.)
g. Check and verify burner orifice size in furnace. NEVER
ASSUME ORIFICE SIZE; ALWAYS CHECK AND
VERIFY.
48
A00275
A00277
Fig. 51—Two-Stage Furnace with Single-Speed Air
Conditioner
Fig. 53—Two-Stage Furnace with Single-Speed Heat
Pump (Dual Fuel)
A00276
A00278
Fig. 54—Two-Stage Furnace with Two-Speed Heat
Pump (Dual Fuel)
Fig. 52—Two-Stage Furnace with Two-Speed Air Conditioner
49
A00281
Fig. 57—Two-Stage Thermostat With Two-Stage Furnace and Two-Speed Air Conditioner
A00279
Fig. 55—Dual Fuel Thermostat with Two-Stage
Furnace and Single-Speed Heat Pump
See note 2
A02348
Fig. 58—Single-Stage Thermostat With Two-Stage
Furnace and Two-Speed Air Conditioner
A00280
Fig. 56—Dual Fuel Thermostat With Two-Stage
Furnace and Two-Speed Heat Pump
50
Notes for Fig. 51-58:
1. Heat pump MUST have a high pressure switch for dual fuel applications.
2. Refer to outdoor equipment Installation Instructions for additional information and setup procedure.
3. Select the ″ZONE″ position on the two-speed heat pump control.
4. Outdoor Air Temperature Sensor must be attached in all dual fuel applications.
5. Dip switch No.1 on Thermidistat should be set in OFF position for air conditioner installations. This is factory default.
6. Dip switch No. 1 on Thermidistat should be set in ON position for heat pump installations.
7. Dip switch No. 2 on Thermidistat should be set in OFF position for single-speed compressor operation.
This is factory default.
8. Dip switch No. 2 on Thermidistat should be set in ON position for two-speed compressor operation.
9. Configuration Option No. 10 ″Dual Fuel Selection″ must be turned ON in all dual fuel applications.
10. NO connection should be made to the furnace HUM terminal when using a Thermidistat.
11. Optional connection. If wire is connected, dip switch SW1-2 on furnace control should be set in ON position
to allow Thermidistat/Thermostat to control furnace staging.
12. Optional connection. If wire is connected, ACRDJ jumper on furnace control should be removed to allow
Thermidistat/Thermostat to control outdoor unit staging.
13. Furnace must control its own high-stage heating operation via furnace control algorithm. This is factory default.
14. The RVS Sensing terminal ″L″ should not be connected. This is internally used to sense defrost operation.
15. DO NOT SELECT the ″FURNACE INTERFACE″ or ″BALANCE POINT″ option on the two-speed heat pump
control board. This is controlled internally by the Thermidistat/Dual Fuel Thermostat.
16. Dip switch D on Dual Fuel Thermostat should be set in OFF position for single-speed compressor operation.
This is factory default.
17. Dip switch D on Dual Fuel Thermostat should be set in ON position for two-speed compressor operation.
51
TABLE 15 - ORIFICE SIZE* AND MANIFOLD PRESSURES FOR GAS INPUT RATE
(TABULATED DATA BASED ON 20,000 BTUH HIGH-HEAT / 13,000 BTUH LOW-HEAT PER BURNER,
DERATED 2%/1000 FT ABOVE SEA LEVEL)
ALTITUDE
AVG. GAS
RANGE
HEAT VALUE
AT ALTITUDE
U.S.A. Only
U.S.A. and Canada
U.S.A. and Canada
(ft)
0
to
2000
U.S.A. Only
0.62
0.64
(Btu/cu ft)
No.
High/Low
No.
High/Low
No.
High/Low
No.
High/Low
900
43
3.5 / 1.5
43
3.6 / 1.5
43
3.8 / 1.6
42
3.2 / 1.3
925
44
3.8 / 1.6
43
3.5 / 1.5
43
3.6 / 1.5
43
3.7 / 1.6
950
44
3.6 / 1.5
44
3.8 / 1.6
43
3.4 / 1.4
43
3.5 / 1.5
975
44
3.4 / 1.5
44
3.6 / 1.5
44
3.7 / 1.6
44
3.8 / 1.6
1000
44
3.3 / 1.4
44
3.4 / 1.4
44
3.5 / 1.5
44
3.6 / 1.5
1025
45
3.8 / 1.6
44
3.2 / 1.4
44
3.3 / 1.4
44
3.4 / 1.5
1050
45
3.6 / 1.5
45
3.7 / 1.6
45
3.8 / 1.6
44
3.3 / 1.4
1075
45
3.4 / 1.4
45
3.5 / 1.5
45
3.7 / 1.5
45
3.8 / 1.6
1100
45
3.3 / 1.4
45
3.4 / 1.4
45
3.5 / 1.5
45
3.6 / 1.5
800
43
3.8 / 1.6
42
3.2 / 1.4
42
3.3 / 1.4
42
3.5 / 1.5
825
43
3.6 / 1.5
43
3.7 / 1.6
43
3.8 / 1.6
42
3.2 / 1.4
2001
850
43
3.4 / 1.4
43
3.5 / 1.5
43
3.6 / 1.5
43
3.7 / 1.6
to 3000
875
44
3.7 / 1.5
44
3.8 / 1.6
43
3.4 / 1.4
43
3.5 / 1.5
or
900
44
3.5 / 1.5
44
3.6 / 1.5
44
3.7 / 1.6
44
3.8 / 1.6
Canada
925
44
3.3 / 1.4
44
3.4 / 1.4
44
3.5 / 1.5
44
3.6 / 1.5
Altitudes
950
45
3.7 / 1.6
44
3.2 / 1.4
44
3.3 / 1.4
44
3.4 / 1.4
2001
975
45
3.6 / 1.5
45
3.7 / 1.6
45
3.8 / 1.6
44
3.2 / 1.4
to 4500
1000
45
3.4 / 1.4
45
3.5 / 1.5
45
3.6 / 1.5
45
3.7 / 1.6
775
43
3.7 / 1.6
42
3.2 / 1.3
42
3.3 / 1.4
42
3.4 / 1.4
3001
800
43
3.5 / 1.5
43
3.6 / 1.5
43
3.8 / 1.6
42
3.2 / 1.3
825
44
3.8 / 1.6
43
3.4 / 1.4
43
3.5 / 1.5
43
3.7 / 1.5
850
44
3.6 / 1.5
44
3.7 / 1.6
44
3.8 / 1.6
43
3.4 / 1.5
875
44
3.4 / 1.4
44
3.5 / 1.5
44
3.6 / 1.5
44
3.7 / 1.6
900
44
3.2 / 1.3
44
3.3 / 1.4
44
3.4 / 1.4
44
3.5 / 1.5
925
45
3.7 / 1.5
45
3.8 / 1.6
44
3.2 / 1.4
44
3.3 / 1.4
950
45
3.5 / 1.5
45
3.6 / 1.5
45
3.7 / 1.6
45
3.8 / 1.6
to
4000
to
5000
5001
U.S.A. Only
0.60
Orifice Mnfld Press Orifice Mnfld Press Orifice Mnfld Press Orifice Mnfld Press
U.S.A
.
Altitudes
4001
to
6000
6001
U.S.A. Only
SPECIFIC GRAVITY OF NATURAL GAS
0.58
to
7000
750
43
3.7 / 1.6
43
3.8 / 1.6
42
3.2 / 1.4
42
3.3 / 1.4
775
43
3.5 / 1.5
43
3.6 / 1.5
43
3.7 / 1.6
43
3.8 / 1.6
800
44
3.7 / 1.6
43
3.4 / 1.4
43
3.5 / 1.5
43
3.6 / 1.5
825
44
3.5 / 1.5
44
3.6 / 1.5
44
3.7 / 1.6
43
3.4 / 1.4
850
44
3.3 / 1.4
44
3.4 / 1.4
44
3.5 / 1.5
44
3.6 / 1.5
875
45
3.8 / 1.6
44
3.2 / 1.4
44
3.3 / 1.4
44
3.4 / 1.5
900
45
3.6 / 1.5
45
3.7 / 1.6
45
3.8 / 1.6
44
3.2 / 1.4
925
45
3.4 / 1.4
45
3.5 / 1.5
45
3.6 / 1.5
45
3.7 / 1.6
725
43
3.6 / 1.5
43
3.8 / 1.6
42
3.2 / 1.4
42
3.3 / 1.4
750
43
3.4 / 1.4
43
3.5 / 1.5
43
3.6 / 1.5
43
3.8 / 1.6
775
44
3.7 / 1.5
44
3.8 / 1.6
43
3.4 / 1.4
43
3.5 / 1.5
800
44
3.4 / 1.5
44
3.6 / 1.5
44
3.7 / 1.6
44
3.8 / 1.6
825
44
3.2 / 1.4
44
3.3 / 1.4
44
3.4 / 1.5
44
3.6 / 1.5
850
45
3.7 / 1.6
45
3.8 / 1.6
44
3.2 / 1.4
44
3.4 / 1.4
875
45
3.5 / 1.5
45
3.6 / 1.5
45
3.7 / 1.6
45
3.8 / 1.6
900
45
3.3 / 1.4
45
3.4 / 1.4
45
3.5 / 1.5
45
3.6 / 1.5
675
42
3.2 / 1.3
42
3.3 / 1.4
42
3.4 / 1.4
42
3.5 / 1.5
700
43
3.6 / 1.5
43
3.7 / 1.6
43
3.8 / 1.6
42
3.3 / 1.4
725
44
3.8 / 1.6
43
3.5 / 1.5
43
3.6 / 1.5
43
3.7 / 1.6
750
44
3.6 / 1.5
44
3.7 / 1.6
44
3.8 / 1.6
43
3.5 / 1.5
775
44
3.4 / 1.4
44
3.5 / 1.5
44
3.6 / 1.5
44
3.7 / 1.6
800
45
3.8 / 1.6
44
3.3 / 1.4
44
3.4 / 1.4
44
3.5 / 1.5
825
45
3.6 / 1.5
45
3.7 / 1.6
45
3.8 / 1.6
44
3.3 / 1.4
850
45
3.4 / 1.4
45
3.5 / 1.5
45
3.6 / 1.5
45
3.7 / 1.6
* Orifice numbers shown inBOLD are factory-installed.
52
TABLE 15 - ORIFICE SIZE* AND MANIFOLD PRESSURES FOR GAS INPUT RATE
(TABULATED DATA BASED ON 20,000 BTUH HIGH-HEAT / 13,000 BTUH LOW-HEAT PER BURNER,
DERATED 2%/1000 FT ABOVE SEA LEVEL)
ALTITUDE
AVG. GAS
RANGE
HEAT VALUE
AT ALTITUDE
(ft)
U.S.A. Only
U.S.A. Only
U.S.A. Only
7001
to
8000
8001
to
9000
9001
to
10000
SPECIFIC GRAVITY OF NATURAL GAS
0.58
0.60
0.62
0.64
Orifice Mnfld Press Orifice Mnfld Press Orifice Mnfld Press Orifice Mnfld Press
(Btu/cu ft)
No.
High/Low
No.
High/Low
No.
High/Low
No.
High/Low
650
43
3.8 / 1.6
42
3.2 / 1.4
42
3.4 / 1.4
42
3.5 / 1.5
675
43
3.5 / 1.5
43
3.7 / 1.6
43
3.8 / 1.6
42
3.2 / 1.4
700
44
3.8 / 1.6
43
3.4 / 1.4
43
3.5 / 1.5
43
3.6 / 1.5
725
44
3.5 / 1.5
44
3.6 / 1.5
44
3.8 / 1.6
43
3.4 / 1.4
750
44
3.3 / 1.4
44
3.4 / 1.4
44
3.5 / 1.5
44
3.6 / 1.5
775
45
3.7 / 1.6
44
3.2 / 1.3
44
3.3 / 1.4
44
3.4 / 1.4
800
45
3.5 / 1.5
45
3.6 / 1.5
45
3.7 / 1.6
44
3.2 / 1.4
825
45
3.3 / 1.4
45
3.4 / 1.4
45
3.5 / 1.5
45
3.6 / 1.5
625
43
3.8 / 1.6
42
3.2 / 1.4
42
3.3 / 1.4
42
3.4 / 1.5
650
43
3.5 / 1.5
43
3.6 / 1.5
43
3.8 / 1.6
42
3.2 / 1.3
675
44
3.7 / 1.6
43
3.4 / 1.4
43
3.5 / 1.5
43
3.6 / 1.5
700
44
3.5 / 1.5
44
3.6 / 1.5
44
3.7 / 1.6
44
3.8 / 1.6
725
44
3.2 / 1.4
44
3.4 / 1.4
44
3.5 / 1.5
44
3.6 / 1.5
750
45
3.7 / 1.5
45
3.8 / 1.6
44
3.2 / 1.4
44
3.3 / 1.4
775
45
3.4 / 1.5
45
3.6 / 1.5
45
3.7 / 1.6
45
3.8 / 1.6
600
43
3.8 / 1.6
42
3.2 / 1.4
42
3.3 / 1.4
42
3.4 / 1.4
625
43
3.5 / 1.5
43
3.6 / 1.5
43
3.7 / 1.6
43
3.8 / 1.6
650
44
3.7 / 1.6
44
3.8 / 1.6
43
3.4 / 1.5
43
3.6 / 1.5
675
44
3.4 / 1.4
44
3.5 / 1.5
44
3.7 / 1.5
44
3.8 / 1.6
700
44
3.2 / 1.3
44
3.3 / 1.4
44
3.4 / 1.4
44
3.5 / 1.5
725
45
3.6 / 1.5
45
3.7 / 1.6
45
3.8 / 1.6
44
3.3 / 1.4
* Orifice numbers shown inBOLD are factory-installed.
53
2. Adjust manifold pressure to obtain input rate.
a. Remove burner enclosure front.
NOTE: Manifold pressure MUST always be measured with the
burner box cover REMOVED.
b. Remove regulator seal caps that conceal adjustment screws
for low- and high-heat gas valve regulators. (See Fig. 59.)
c. Move setup switch SW1-2 on control center to ON position. (See Fig. 37.) This keeps furnace locked in low-heat
operation.
d. Jumper R and W/W1 thermostat connections on control to
start furnace.
BURNER
ORIFICE
e. Turn low-heat adjusting screw (3/32) hex Allen wrench)
counterclockwise (out) to decrease input rate or clockwise
(in) to increase input rate.
A93059
NOTE: DO NOT set low-heat manifold pressure less than 1.3-in.
wc or more than 1.7-in. wc for natural gas. If manifold pressure is
outside this range, change main burner orifices to obtain manifold
pressure in this range.
Fig. 60—Burner Orifice
UNIT DAMAGE HAZARD
Failure to follow this caution may result in component
damage due to flame impingement of burners and heat
exchangers.
DO NOT redrill orifices. Improper drilling (burrs, out-ofround holes, etc.) can cause excessive burner noise and
misdirection of burner flames. (See Fig. 60.)
UNIT DAMAGE HAZARD
Failure to follow this caution may result in reduced furnace
life, property damage, personal injury, and death.
DO NOT bottom out gas valve regulator adjusting screw.
This can result in unregulated manifold pressure and result in
excess overfire and heat exchanger failures.
NOTE: If orifice hole appears damaged or it is suspected to have
been redrilled, check orifice hole with a numbered drill bit of
correct size. Never redrill an orifice. A burr-free and squarely
aligned orifice hole is essential for proper flame characteristics.
outside this range, change main burner orifices to obtain manifold
pressures in this range.
i. When correct input is obtained, replace caps that conceal
gas valve regulator adjustment screws. Main burner flame
should be clear blue, almost transparent. (See Fig. 61.)
f. Move setup switch SW1-2 to OFF position after completing
low-heat adjustment.
j. Remove jumpers R to W/W1 and R to W2
g. Jumper R and W/W1 and W2 thermostat connections on
furnace control. (See Fig. 37) This keeps furnace locked in
high-heat operation.
3. Verify natural gas input rate by clocking gas meter.
NOTE: Be sure all pressure tubing, combustion-air and vent
pipes, and burner enclosure front are in place when checking input
by clocking gas meter.
h. Turn high-heat adjusting screw (3/32 hex Allen wrench)
counterclockwise (out) to decrease input rate or clockwise
(in) to increase rate.
a. Calculate high-altitude adjustment (if required).
NOTE: DO NOT set high-heat manifold pressure less than 3.2-in.
wc or more than 3.8-in. wc for natural gas. If manifold pressure is
ON/OFF
SWITCH
INLET
PRESSURE
TAP
BURNER
ENCLOSURE
REFERENCE
PRESSURE TAP
FF
O
UNITED STATES
;;;;
At altitudes above 2000 ft, this furnace has been approved
for a 2 percent derate for each 1000 ft above sea level. See
Table 16 for derate multiplier factor and example.
LOW-FIRE
ADJUSTMENT
ALLEN SCREW
(UNDER CAP)
BURNER FLAME
HIGH-FIRE
ADJUSTMENT
ALLEN SCREW
(UNDER CAP)
BURNER
ON
MANIFOLD
PRESSURE
TAP
MANIFOLD
A97386
→
A89020
Fig. 59—Redundant Automatic Gas Valve
Fig. 61—Burner Flame
54
Table 17—Gas Rate Cu Ft/Hr
Table 16—Altitude Derate Multiplier for U.S.A.
ALTITUDE
(FT)
0—2000
2001—3000
3001—4000
4001—5000
5001—6000
6001—7000
7001—8000
8001—9000
9001—10,000
% OF
DERATE
0
4—6
6—8
8—10
10—12
12—14
14—16
16—18
18—20
DERATE MULTIPLIER
FACTOR FOR U.S.A.*
1.00
0.95
0.93
0.91
0.89
0.87
0.85
0.83
0.81
SIZE OF TEST DIAL
SIZE OF TEST DIAL
SECONDS
SECONDS
FOR 1
FOR 1
1
2
5
1
2
5
REVOLUTION cu ft cu ft
cu ft REVOLUTION cu ft
cu ft
cu ft
* Derate multiplier factor is based on midpoint altitude for altitude range.
EXAMPLE: 100,000 BTUH HIGH-HEAT INPUT FURNACE
INSTALLED AT 4300 FT.
Derate
Furnace Input Rate
Furnace Input Rate
X Multiplier =
at Installation
at Sea Level
Factor
Altitude
100,000
X
0.91
=
91,000
CANADA
At installation altitudes from 2000 to 4500 ft, this furnace
must be derated 5 percent by an authorized Gas Conversion
Station or Dealer. To determine correct input rate for
altitude, see example above and use 0.95 as derate multiplier factor.
b. Reinstall burner box cover.
NOTE: Clocking gas input rate MUST always be performed with
the burner box cover INSTALLED.
c. Check that gas valve adjustment caps are in place for
proper input to be clocked.
10
11
12
13
14
360
327
300
277
257
720
655
600
555
514
1800
1636
1500
1385
1286
50
51
52
53
54
72
71
69
68
67
144
141
138
136
133
360
355
346
340
333
15
16
17
18
19
240
225
212
200
189
480
450
424
400
379
1200
1125
1059
1000
947
55
56
57
58
59
65
64
63
62
61
131
129
126
124
122
327
321
316
310
305
20
21
22
23
24
180
171
164
157
150
360
343
327
313
300
900
857
818
783
750
60
62
64
66
68
60
58
56
54
53
120
116
112
109
106
300
290
281
273
265
25
26
27
28
29
144
138
133
129
124
288
277
267
257
248
720
692
667
643
621
70
72
74
76
78
51
50
48
47
46
103
100
97
95
92
257
250
243
237
231
30
31
32
33
34
120
116
113
109
106
240
232
225
218
212
600
581
563
545
529
80
82
84
86
88
45
44
43
42
41
90
88
86
84
82
225
220
214
209
205
35
36
37
38
39
103
100
97
95
92
206
200
195
189
185
514
500
486
474
462
90
92
94
96
98
40
39
38
38
37
80
78
76
75
74
200
196
192
188
184
40
41
42
43
44
90
88
86
84
82
180
176
172
167
164
450
439
429
419
409
100
102
104
106
108
36
35
35
34
33
72
71
69
68
67
180
178
173
170
167
45
46
47
48
49
80
78
76
75
73
160
157
153
150
147
400
391
383
375
367
110
112
116
120
33
32
31
30
65
64
62
60
164
161
155
150
d. Obtain average heat value (at altitude) from local gas
supplier.
NOTE: Be sure heating value of gas used for calculations is
correct for your altitude. Consult local gas utility for altitude
adjustment of gas heating value.
EXAMPLE: (High-heat operation at 0—2000 ft altitude)
Furnace input from rating plate is 100,000 Btuh
Btu heating input = Btu/cu ft X cu ft/hr
Heating value of gas = 975 Btu/cu ft
Time for 1 revolution of 2-cu ft dial = 70 sec
Gas rate = 103 cu ft/hr (from Table 17)
Btu heating input = 103 X 975 = 100,425 Btuh In this
example, the orifice size and manifold pressure adjustment
is within ±2 percent of the furnace input rate.
e. Check and verify orifice size in furnace. NEVER ASSUME
THE ORIFICE SIZE. ALWAYS CHECK AND VERIFY.
f. Turn off all other gas appliances and pilots.
g. Move setup switch SW1-2 to ON position. (See Fig. 37.)
This keeps furnace locked in low-heat operation.
h. Jumper R to W/W1.
NOTE: Measured gas inputs (high heat and low heat) must be
within ±2 percent of that stated on furnace rating plate when
installed at sea level or derated per that stated above when installed
at higher altitudes.
i. Let furnace run for 3 minutes in low-heat operation.
j. Measure time (in sec) for gas meter to complete 1 revolution. Note reading.
k. Refer to Table 17 for cubic ft of gas per hr.
n. Remove jumper across R, W/W1, and W2 thermostat
connections to terminate call for heat.
l. Multiply gas rate cu ft/hr by heating value (Btu/cu ft).
m. Move setup switch SW1-2 to OFF position and jumper R
and W/W1 and W2 thermostat connections. (See Fig. 37.)
This keeps furnace locked in high-heat operation. Repeat
items i through l for high-heat operation.
55
3. Return setup switch SW1-2 to OFF position and replace
thermostat on subbase.
SET TEMPERATURE RISE
Step 7—Check Safety Controls
UNIT DAMAGE HAZARD
Failure to follow this caution may result in overheating the
heat exchangers or condensing flue gases in heat exchanger
areas not designed for condensate.
Temperature rise must be within limits specified on unit
rating plate. Operation is within a few degrees of midpoint of
rise range when setup switch SW1-4 is OFF.
This section covers the safety controls that must be checked before
the installation is complete. The flame sensor, gas valve, and
pressure switches were all checked in the Start-up procedure
section as part of normal operation.
Furnace must operate within ranges of temperature rise specified
on the furnace rating plate. Determine air temperature rise as
follows:
1. The recommended method of checking this limit control is to
gradually block off return air after furnace has been operating
for a period of at least 5 minutes.
1. Place thermometers in return and supply ducts as near furnace
as possible. Be sure thermometers do not see heat exchanger
so that radiant heat does not affect readings. This practice is
particularly important with straight-run ducts.
2. As soon as limit control has shut off burners, a status code 33
will appear on furnace control.
2. When thermometer readings stabilize, subtract return-air temperature from supply-air temperature to determine air temperature rise.
By using this method to check the limit control, it can be
established that the limit is functioning properly and the furnace
will operate safely if there is a restricted return-air duct or motor
failure. If the limit control does not function during this test, the
cause must be determined and corrected.
CHECK PRIMARY LIMIT CONTROL
This control shuts off the gas control system and energizes the
air-circulating blower motor if furnace overheats.
3. The return-air opening should be unblocked to permit normal
air circulation.
NOTE: Temperature rise can be determined for low-heat operation by placing setup switch SW1-2 on furnace control in ON
position. For high-heat operation, place setup switch SW1-2 in
OFF position and jumper R-W2 on furnace control. DO NOT
forget to return setup switch to OFF position and remove R-W2
jumper upon completion of testing. (See Fig. 37 for switch and
terminal location.)
CHECK PRESSURE SWITCHES
This control proves operation of the draft inducer. Check switch
operation as follows:
1. Turn off 115-v power to furnace.
2. Remove control access door and disconnect inducer motor
12-pin wire harness at inducer motor.
3. This furnace is capable of automatically providing proper
airflow to maintain the temperature rise within the range
specified on furnace rating plate. If temperature rise is outside
this range, proceed as follows:
3. Turn on 115-v power to furnace.
4. Set thermostat to ″call for heat.″ When pressure switches are
functioning properly, status code 42 will flash on furnace
control approximately 20 sec after thermostat switch is closed.
If either a status code 31 or 32 is flashed when inducer motor
is disconnected, the furnace will shut itself down immediately.
Determine the reason pressure switches did not function
properly and correct the condition.
a. Check gas input for low- and high-heat operation.
b. Check derate for altitude if applicable.
c. Check all return and supply ducts for excessive restrictions
causing static pressure greater than 0.5-in. wc.
d. Ensure Low Heat Rise Adjust switch SW1-3 on furnace
control is in ON position when a bypass humidifier is used.
(See Fig. 37 for switch location.)
THERMOSTAT SUBBASE
TERMINALS WITH
THERMOSTAT REMOVED
(ANITICIPATOR, CLOCK, ETC.,
MUST BE OUT OF CIRCUIT.)
e. Check Troubleshooting Guide for Variable-Speed 2-Stage
Electronic Condensing Furnaces Series 170 and later.
HOOK-AROUND
AMMETER
SET THERMOSTAT HEAT ANTICIPATOR
When using a non-electronic thermostat, the thermostat heat
anticipator must be set to match the amp draw of components in
the R-W/W1 circuit. Accurate amp draw measurements can be
obtained only at the thermostat subbase terminals R and W.
R Y W G
The thermostat and anticipator should NOT be in the circuit while
measuring current. If thermostat has no subbase, the thermostat
must be disconnected from R and W/W1 wires during current
measurement.
Fig. 62 illustrates an easy method of obtaining thermostat amp
draw measurements. The amp reading should be taken after blower
motor has started and furnace is operating in low-heat.
10 TURNS
1. To operate furnace in low-heat, turn setup switch SW1-2 to
ON position (See Fig. 37) and connect ammeter leads across
thermostat subbase R-W.
FROM UNIT 24-V
CONTROL TERMINALS
EXAMPLE: 5.0 AMPS ON AMMETER
10 TURNS AROUND JAWS
2. See thermostat manufacturer’s instructions for adjusting the
heat anticipator and for varying heating cycle length.
NOTE: When using an electronic thermostat, set cycle rate for 3
cycles per hr.
= 0.5 AMPS FOR THERMOSTAT
ANTICIPATOR SETTING
A96316
Fig. 62—Amp Draw Check with Ammeter
56
CHECKLIST
1. Put away tools and instruments. Clean up debris.
5. Turn off 115-v power to furnace.
6. Reconnect inducer motor wire harness. Reinstall furnace
access door.
2. Verify flame rollout manual reset switch has continuity.
7. Turn on 115-v power to furnace.
3. Verify that blower and main access doors are properly
installed.
8. Reset thermostat to desired temperature.
4. Cycle test furnace with room thermostat.
5. Check operation of accessories per manufacturer’s instructions.
6. Review User’s Manual with owner.
7. Leave literature packet near furnace.
57
CHECKLIST—DIRECT VENT (2-PIPE) INSTALLATION
LOAD CALCULATION
Condensate Drain
____________
Heating Load (Btuh)
____________
Cooling Load (Btuh)
____________
Furnace Model Selection
COMBUSTION AND VENT PIPING
Termination Location
________
Roof or Sidewall
________
Termination Kit — 2 Pipe or Concentric
________
Combustion-Air Pipe Length
________
Combustion-Air Pipe Elbow Quantity
________
Vent Pipe Length
________
Vent Pipe Elbow Quantity
________
Pipe Diameter Determined from Sizing Table
________
Pipe Sloped To Furnace
________
Unit Level or Pitched Forward
________
Internal Tubing Connections Free of Kinks
and Traps
________
External Drain Connection Leak Tight and
Sloped
________
Condensate Trap Primed before Start-Up
________
Heat Tape Installed if Required
CHECKLIST—START-UP
________
Gas Input Rate
(Set Within 2 percent of Rating Plate)
________
Temperature Rise Adjusted
Thermostat Anticipator
________
Anticipator Setting Adjusted or
________
Cycle Rate (3 Cycles per Hr) Selected
Safety Controls Check Operation
Pipe Insulation
________
Over Ceilings
________
Low-Ambient Exposed Pipes
58
________
Primary Limit
________
Pressure Switches
CHECKLIST—NON DIRECT VENT (1-PIPE) INSTALLATION
Condensate Drain
LOAD CALCULATION
____________
Heating Load (Btuh)
____________
Cooling Load (Btuh)
____________
Furnace Model Selection
VENT PIPING
Termination Location
________
Roof or Sidewall
________
Vent Pipe Length
________
Vent Pipe Elbow Quantity
________
Pipe Diameter Determined from Sizing Table
________
Pipe Sloped To Furnace
Over Ceilings
________
Low-Ambient Exposed Pipes
Unit Level or Pitched Forward
________
Internal Tubing Connections Free of Kinks
and Traps
________
External Drain Connection Leak Tight and
Sloped
________
Condensate Trap Primed before Start-Up
________
Heat Tape Installed if Required
CHECKLIST—START-UP
________
Gas Input Rate (Set Within 2 percent of
Rating Plate)
________
Temperature Rise Adjusted
Thermostat Anticipator
Pipe Insulation
________
________
________
Anticipator Setting Adjusted or
________
Cycle Rate (3 Cycles per Hr) Selected
Safety Controls Check Operation
59
________
Primary Limit
________
Pressure Switch
Copyright 2005 CARRIER Corp. • 7310 W. Morris St. • Indianapolis, IN 46231
58mvb1si
Manufacturer reserves the right to discontinue, or change at any time, specifications or designs without notice and without incurring obligations.
Book 1 4
PC 101
Printed in U.S.A.
Catalog No. 58MVB-1SI
Pg 60
8-05
Replaces: 58MVP-16SI
Tab 6a 8a