Analog Fire Panel
AFP-200
Installation Manual
Document 15511
10/14/2002
Rev:
15511:H2
ECN 02-436
H2
Fire Alarm System Limitations
While a fire alarm system may lower insurance rates, it is not a substitute for fire insurance!
An automatic fire alarm system—typically made up of
smoke detectors, heat detectors, manual pull stations, audible
warning devices, and a fire alarm control with remote notification capability—can provide early warning of a developing fire.
Such a system, however, does not assure protection against
property damage or loss of life resulting from a fire.
The Manufacturer recommends that smoke and/or heat detectors be located throughout a protected premise following the
recommendations of the current edition of the National Fire
Protection Association Standard 72 (NFPA 72), manufacturer's
recommendations, State and local codes, and the recommendations contained in the Guide for Proper Use of System
Smoke Detectors, which is made available at no charge to all
installing dealers. A study by the Federal Emergency Management Agency (an agency of the United States government)
indicated that smoke detectors may not go off in as many as
35% of all fires. While fire alarm systems are designed to provide early warning against fire, they do not guarantee warning
or protection against fire. A fire alarm system may not provide
timely or adequate warning, or simply may not function, for a
variety of reasons:
Smoke detectors may not sense fire where smoke cannot
reach the detectors such as in chimneys, in or behind walls, on
roofs, or on the other side of closed doors. Smoke detectors
also may not sense a fire on another level or floor of a building.
A second-floor detector, for example, may not sense a
first-floor or basement fire.
Particles of combustion or “smoke” from a developing fire
may not reach the sensing chambers of smoke detectors
because:
•
Barriers such as closed or partially closed doors, walls, or
chimneys may inhibit particle or smoke flow.
•
Smoke particles may become “cold,” stratify, and not reach
the ceiling or upper walls where detectors are located.
•
Smoke particles may be blown away from detectors by air
outlets.
•
Smoke particles may be drawn into air returns before
reaching the detector.
The amount of “smoke” present may be insufficient to alarm
smoke detectors. Smoke detectors are designed to alarm at
various levels of smoke density. If such density levels are not
created by a developing fire at the location of detectors, the
detectors will not go into alarm.
Smoke detectors, even when working properly, have sensing
limitations. Detectors that have photoelectronic sensing
chambers tend to detect smoldering fires better than flaming
fires, which have little visible smoke. Detectors that have ionizing-type sensing chambers tend to detect fast-flaming fires
better than smoldering fires. Because fires develop in different
ways and are often unpredictable in their growth, neither type
of detector is necessarily best and a given type of detector
may not provide adequate warning of a fire.
Smoke detectors cannot be expected to provide adequate
warning of fires caused by arson, children playing with
matches (especially in bedrooms), smoking in bed, and violent
explosions (caused by escaping gas, improper storage of
flammable materials, etc.).
2
Heat detectors do not sense particles of combustion and
alarm only when heat on their sensors increases at a predetermined rate or reaches a predetermined level. Rate-of-rise
heat detectors may be subject to reduced sensitivity over time.
For this reason, the rate-of-rise feature of each detector
should be tested at least once per year by a qualified fire protection specialist. Heat detectors are designed to protect
property, not life.
IMPORTANT! Smoke detectors must be installed in the
same room as the control panel and in rooms used by the system for the connection of alarm transmission wiring, communications, signaling, and/or power. If detectors are not so
located, a developing fire may damage the alarm system, crippling its ability to report a fire.
Audible warning devices such as bells may not alert people
if these devices are located on the other side of closed or
partly open doors or are located on another floor of a building.
Any warning device may fail to alert people with a disability or
those who have recently consumed drugs, alcohol or medication. Please note that:
•
Strobes can, under certain circumstances, cause seizures
in people with conditions such as epilepsy.
•
Studies have shown that certain people, even when they
hear a fire alarm signal, do not respond or comprehend the
meaning of the signal. It is the property owner's responsibility to conduct fire drills and other training exercise to
make people aware of fire alarm signals and instruct them
on the proper reaction to alarm signals.
•
In rare instances, the sounding of a warning device can
cause temporary or permanent hearing loss.
A fire alarm system will not operate without any electrical
power. If AC power fails, the system will operate from standby
batteries only for a specified time and only if the batteries have
been properly maintained and replaced regularly.
Equipment used in the system may not be technically compatible with the control. It is essential to use only equipment
listed for service with your control panel.
Telephone lines needed to transmit alarm signals from a
premise to a central monitoring station may be out of service
or temporarily disabled. For added protection against telephone line failure, backup radio transmission systems are recommended.
The most common cause of fire alarm malfunction is inadequate maintenance. To keep the entire fire alarm system in
excellent working order, ongoing maintenance is required per
the manufacturer's recommendations, and UL and NFPA standards. At a minimum, the requirements of Chapter 7 of NFPA
72 shall be followed. Environments with large amounts of
dust, dirt or high air velocity require more frequent maintenance. A maintenance agreement should be arranged
through the local manufacturer's representative. Maintenance
should be scheduled monthly or as required by National
and/or local fire codes and should be performed by authorized
professional fire alarm installers only. Adequate written
records of all inspections should be kept.
Precau-L-4-2002.fm
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation Precautions
Adherence to the following will aid in problem-free installation with long-term reliability:
WARNING - Several different sources of power can be
connected to the fire alarm control panel. Disconnect all
sources of power before servicing. Control unit and associated equipment may be damaged by removing and/or inserting cards, modules, or interconnecting cables while the unit is
energized. Do not attempt to install, service, or operate this
unit until this manual is read and understood.
CAUTION - System Reacceptance Test after Software
Changes. To ensure proper system operation, this product
must be tested in accordance with NFPA 72 Chapter 7 after
any programming operation or change in site-specific software. Reacceptance testing is required after any change,
addition or deletion of system components, or after any modification, repair or adjustment to system hardware or wiring.
All components, circuits, system operations, or software functions known to be affected by a change must be 100% tested.
In addition, to ensure that other operations are not inadvertently affected, at least 10% of initiating devices that are not
directly affected by the change, up to a maximum of 50
devices, must also be tested and proper system operation verified.
This system meets NFPA requirements for operation at 0-49°
C/32-120° F and at a relative humidity of 85% RH - 93% per
ULC - (non-condensing) at 30° C/86° F. However, the useful
life of the system's standby batteries and the electronic components may be adversely affected by extreme temperature
ranges and humidity. Therefore, it is recommended that this
system and all peripherals be installed in an environment with
a nominal room temperature of 15-27° C/60-80° F.
Verify that wire sizes are adequate for all initiating and indicating device loops. Most devices cannot tolerate more than a
10% I.R. drop from the specified device voltage.
Like all solid state electronic devices, this system may
operate erratically or can be damaged when subjected to lightning-induced transients. Although no system is completely
immune from lightning transients and interferences, proper
grounding will reduce susceptibility. Overhead or outside
aerial wiring is not recommended, due to an increased susceptibility to nearby lightning strikes. Consult with the Technical Services Department if any problems are anticipated or
encountered.
Disconnect AC power and batteries prior to removing or
inserting circuit boards. Failure to do so can damage circuits.
Remove all electronic assemblies prior to any drilling, filing,
reaming, or punching of the enclosure. When possible, make
all cable entries from the sides or rear. Before making modifications, verify that they will not interfere with battery, transformer, and printed circuit board location.
Do not tighten screw terminals more than 9 in-lbs.
Over-tightening may damage threads, resulting in reduced terminal contact pressure and difficulty with screw terminal
removal.
Though designed to last many years, system components
can fail at any time. This system contains static-sensitive
components. Always ground yourself with a proper wrist strap
before handling any circuits so that static charges are removed
from the body. Use static-suppressive packaging to protect
electronic assemblies removed from the unit.
Follow the instructions in the installation, operating, and programming manuals. These instructions must be followed to
avoid damage to the control panel and associated equipment.
FACP operation and reliability depend upon proper installation
by authorized personnel.
FCC Warning
WARNING: This equipment generates, uses, and can
radiate radio frequency energy and if not installed and
used in accordance with the instruction manual, may
cause interference to radio communications. It has been
tested and found to comply with the limits for class A computing device pursuant to Subpart B of Part 15 of FCC
Rules, which is designed to provide reasonable protection
against such interference when operated in a commercial
environment. Operation of this equipment in a residential
area is likely to cause interference, in which case the user
will be required to correct the interference at his own
expense.
Canadian Requirements
This digital apparatus does not exceed the Class A limits
for radiation noise emissions from digital apparatus set
out in the Radio Interference Regulations of the Canadian
Department of Communications.
Le present appareil numerique n'emet pas de bruits radioelectriques depassant les limites applicables aux appareils numeriques de la classe A prescrites dans le
Reglement sur le brouillage radioelectrique edicte par le
ministere des Communications du Canada.
Precau-L-4-2002.fm
Acclimate Plus™, HARSH™, NOTI•FIRE•NET™, ONYX™, and VeriFire™ are trademarks, and FlashScan® and VIEW® are registered trademarks of
NOTIFIER. NION™ and UniNet™ are trademarks of NIS. NIS™ and Notifier Integrated Systems™ are trademarks and NOTIFIER® is a registered
trademark of Fire•Lite Alarms, Inc. Echelon® is a registered trademark and LonWorks™ is a trademark of Echelon Corporation. ARCNET® is a registered
trademark of Datapoint Corporation. Microsoft® and Windows® are registered trademarks of the Microsoft Corporation. LEXAN® is a registered trademark
of GE Plastics, a subsidiary of General Electric Company.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
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About This Manual.................................................................................................. 10
Section 1 System Overview .................................................................................. 14
1.1 General Description .............................................................................................................................. 14
1.2 Features ............................................................................................................................................... 14
1.3 Components ........................................................................................................................................... 15
1.3.1 Membrane Switch Panel ..................................................................................................................................15
1.3.2 Panel Sounder ..................................................................................................................................................16
1.3.3 Output Circuits (TB2) ......................................................................................................................................16
1.3.4 Relays (TB3) ....................................................................................................................................................16
1.4 Main Assemblies ................................................................................................................................... 17
1.4.1 CPU Board .......................................................................................................................................................17
1.4.2 Cabinet .............................................................................................................................................................18
1.4.3 LCD Display ....................................................................................................................................................18
1.4.4 Membrane Switch Panel ..................................................................................................................................18
1.4.5 Transformer Assembly ....................................................................................................................................18
1.4.6 Batteries ...........................................................................................................................................................18
1.5 Optional Devices & Option Modules .................................................................................................. 19
1.5.1 Digital Communicator .....................................................................................................................................19
1.5.2 UDACT ............................................................................................................................................................19
1.5.3 Network Interface Board - NIB-96 ..................................................................................................................19
1.5.4 Field Charger/Power Supply - FCPS-24 ..........................................................................................................20
1.5.5 Battery Charger - CHG-120 .............................................................................................................................20
1.5.6 Liquid Crystal Display - LCD-80 ....................................................................................................................20
1.5.7 Option Module: Transmitter Module - 4XTM ................................................................................................20
1.5.8 Option Module: Relay/Transmitter Module - RTM-8 .....................................................................................20
1.5.9 Meter Module ..................................................................................................................................................20
1.5.10 Trim Ring .......................................................................................................................................................21
1.5.11 Battery Box ....................................................................................................................................................21
1.5.12 Dress Panel ....................................................................................................................................................21
1.5.13 Expansion Power Supplies (AVPS-24 and APS-6R) ....................................................................................21
1.5.14 Marine Cabinet ..............................................................................................................................................21
1.6 Intelligent Detectors.............................................................................................................................. 21
1.7 Addressable Modules............................................................................................................................ 22
1.7.1 Overview ..........................................................................................................................................................22
1.7.2 Module Descriptions ........................................................................................................................................22
1.8 End-of-Line Devices.............................................................................................................................. 24
1.8.1 Overview ..........................................................................................................................................................24
1.9 Annunciation Modules ......................................................................................................................... 24
1.9.1 Overview ..........................................................................................................................................................24
1.9.2 Annunciator Control Module-8R (ACM-8R) ..................................................................................................24
1.9.3 LDM Series Lamp Driver Modules .................................................................................................................24
1.9.4 Annunciator Control System (ACS) ................................................................................................................25
1.9.5 Annunciator Fixed Modules ............................................................................................................................25
1.10 EIA-232 Peripheral Devices (TB4) .................................................................................................... 26
1.10.1 Overview ........................................................................................................................................................26
1.10.2 PRN Remote Printer ......................................................................................................................................26
1.10.3 Keltron Remote Printer (Model VS4095) ......................................................................................................26
1.10.4 CRT-2 Display Terminal ...............................................................................................................................26
1.11 Specifications ....................................................................................................................................... 27
1.11.1 Primary AC Power (TB7) ..............................................................................................................................27
1.11.2 Battery (lead-acid only) .................................................................................................................................27
1.11.3 Signaling Line Circuit (TB6) .........................................................................................................................27
1.11.4 Notification Appliance and Releasing Circuits (TB2) ...................................................................................27
1.11.5 Relays (TB3) ..................................................................................................................................................28
1.11.6 24 VDC Power (TB1) ....................................................................................................................................28
1.12 Cabinet Dimensions ............................................................................................................................ 28
1.12.1 Surface Mount with a BB-17 Battery Box .....................................................................................................28
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1.12.2 Semi-flush Mount ..........................................................................................................................................29
Section 2 Installation ............................................................................................. 30
2.1 Preparing for Installation..................................................................................................................... 30
2.1.1 Unpacking the System .....................................................................................................................................30
2.1.2 Installation Notes .............................................................................................................................................30
2.1.3 Standards and Codes ........................................................................................................................................30
2.2 Installation Checklist ............................................................................................................................ 31
2.3 Backbox Mounting................................................................................................................................ 32
2.4 AC and DC Power Connections .......................................................................................................... 33
2.4.1 AC Power Connections (TB7) .........................................................................................................................33
2.4.2 Battery Power Connection (J3) ........................................................................................................................34
2.4.3 Expansion Power Supplies – AVPS-24 or APS-6R (Optional) .......................................................................34
2.5 DC Output Power Connections (TB1) ................................................................................................ 35
2.6 Output Circuits (TB2) .......................................................................................................................... 35
2.6.1 Notification Appliance Circuits .......................................................................................................................35
2.7 Standard Relays (TB3) ......................................................................................................................... 36
2.8 EIA-232 Devices – Remote Printers and CRTs (TB4) ....................................................................... 37
2.8.1 Overview ..........................................................................................................................................................37
2.8.2 Printer Configuration .......................................................................................................................................37
2.8.3 Installation .......................................................................................................................................................37
2.8.4 Keltron Printer .................................................................................................................................................38
2.8.5 CRT Connections .............................................................................................................................................39
2.9 Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC) ............................................................................................... 41
2.9.1 Overview of SLC Wiring .................................................................................................................................41
2.9.2 SLC Devices ....................................................................................................................................................42
2.9.3 Control Panel Capacity ....................................................................................................................................42
2.9.4 SLC Performance .............................................................................................................................................43
2.9.5 SLC Shield Termination ..................................................................................................................................43
2.9.6 Setting an SLC Address for a Module .............................................................................................................44
2.9.7 Wire Requirements for a Two-wire SLC .........................................................................................................45
2.9.8 Wire Requirements for a Four-wire SLC ........................................................................................................46
2.9.9 Wiring an Isolator Module (ISO-X) ................................................................................................................49
2.9.10 Wiring an IDC with Monitor Modules ..........................................................................................................50
2.9.11 Wiring a Notification Appliance Circuit (NAC) or Control Circuit ..............................................................56
2.9.12 SLC Wiring with Control Modules ...............................................................................................................57
2.9.13 SLC Wiring with an Intelligent Detector .......................................................................................................59
2.9.14 SLC Wiring with an NBG-12LX Addressable Manual Pull Station .............................................................60
2.10 Option Module Installation................................................................................................................ 61
2.10.1 Overview ........................................................................................................................................................61
2.10.2 Installing a 4XTM Module ............................................................................................................................62
2.10.3 Installing an RTM-8 Module .........................................................................................................................63
Section 3 Programming......................................................................................... 65
3.1 Overview ................................................................................................................................................ 65
3.1.1 Programming Methods ....................................................................................................................................65
3.1.2 In This Section .................................................................................................................................................65
3.2 Getting Started ...................................................................................................................................... 66
3.2.1 How to Access Programming Options .............................................................................................................66
3.2.2 Programming Passwords ..................................................................................................................................66
3.2.3 How to Use the Programming Keypad ...........................................................................................................67
3.2.4 Programming Shortcuts ...................................................................................................................................68
3.2.5 Upload and Download .....................................................................................................................................68
3.2.6 Key Programming Terms .................................................................................................................................68
3.2.7 How to Avoid Programming Errors .................................................................................................................69
3.3 Program Change Options..................................................................................................................... 70
3.3.1 Overview ..........................................................................................................................................................70
3.4 How to Enter Program Change ........................................................................................................... 71
3.4.1 Program Change Map ......................................................................................................................................72
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3.4.2 How to Clear a Program from Memory (0=clr) ..............................................................................................73
3.4.3 How to Autoprogram the Control Panel (1=auto) ...........................................................................................73
3.4.4 How to Edit or Delete a Point (2=point) ..........................................................................................................78
3.4.5 How to Change a Programming Password (3=passwd) ...................................................................................85
3.4.6 How to Change a System Message (4=message) ............................................................................................86
3.4.7 How to Change a Zone Label (5=zones) .........................................................................................................86
3.4.8 How to Edit a Special Zone (6=spl zones) ......................................................................................................87
3.4.9 How to Edit System Functions (7=sys) ...........................................................................................................89
3.4.10 How to Check the Program (8=check) ..........................................................................................................92
3.5 Status Change Options ......................................................................................................................... 92
3.5.1 Overview ..........................................................................................................................................................92
3.5.2 Entering Status Change ....................................................................................................................................93
3.5.3 Status Change Programming Map ...................................................................................................................94
3.5.4 How to Disable or Enable a Point (1=disable) ................................................................................................95
3.5.5 How to Set Detector Selections (2=sens/comp) ..............................................................................................96
3.5.6 How to Clear Alarm Verification Counters (3=clr ver) ...................................................................................97
3.5.7 How to Clear the History Buffer (4=clr hist) ...................................................................................................98
3.5.8 How to Set the System Time and Date (5=time) .............................................................................................98
3.5.9 How to do a Walk Test (6=walk test) ..............................................................................................................99
Section 4 Operation ............................................................................................. 101
4.1 Overview .............................................................................................................................................. 101
4.2 The Membrane Panel ......................................................................................................................... 102
4.2.1 Overview ........................................................................................................................................................102
4.2.2 How to Use the Programming Keypad ..........................................................................................................102
4.2.3 How to Use the Enter Key and Cursor Keys .................................................................................................103
4.2.4 How to Use the Operator Keys ......................................................................................................................103
4.2.5 How to Read System Status LED Indicators .................................................................................................105
4.3 How to Operate the Control Panel .................................................................................................... 106
4.3.1 How to Operate the Panel in Normal Operation ............................................................................................107
4.3.2 How to Operate a Panel with a Trouble Condition ........................................................................................107
4.3.3 How to Operate a Panel with a Trouble Monitor Point .................................................................................109
4.3.4 How to Operate a Panel with a Fire Alarm ....................................................................................................109
4.3.5 How to Operate a Panel with a Supervisory Condition .................................................................................110
4.3.6 How to Operate a Panel with a Non-Alarm Condition ..................................................................................111
4.3.7 How to Operate the Panel with an Output Circuit Trouble ...........................................................................111
4.3.8 How the Control Panel Indicates a Panel Circuit Trouble .............................................................................112
4.4 Control-By-Event Operation .............................................................................................................. 112
4.5 Releasing Functions ............................................................................................................................. 113
4.5.1 Overview ........................................................................................................................................................113
4.5.2 How to Select Cross Zone Options ................................................................................................................113
4.6 Releasing Functions ............................................................................................................................. 114
4.7 Intelligent Detector Functions ............................................................................................................ 115
4.7.1 Summary of Detector Functions ....................................................................................................................115
4.7.2 Pre-Alarm Operation/Advanced Warning Addressable Combustion Sensing (AWACS™) ........................115
4.8 Time Functions..................................................................................................................................... 116
4.8.1 Overview ........................................................................................................................................................116
4.8.2 Coding Operation (NAC only) ......................................................................................................................117
4.8.3 Presignal/PAS Operation ...............................................................................................................................117
4.8.4 Special System Timers ...................................................................................................................................118
4.8.5 Waterflow Circuits Operation ........................................................................................................................118
4.8.6 Disable/Enable Operation ..............................................................................................................................118
4.8.7 Style 6 Operation ...........................................................................................................................................118
4.9 Read Status ........................................................................................................................................... 118
4.9.1 Overview ........................................................................................................................................................118
4.9.2 How to Enter Read Status ..............................................................................................................................119
4.9.3 Read Status Options .......................................................................................................................................119
4.9.4 Read Point ......................................................................................................................................................119
4.9.5 Using the History Buffer ................................................................................................................................124
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Appendix A Power Supply Calculations........................................................... 126
A.1 Overview ............................................................................................................................................. 126
A.2 Calculating the AC Branch Circuit.................................................................................................. 126
A.3 The Main Power Supply .................................................................................................................... 127
Current Limitations in Standby ..............................................................................................................................127
Current Limitations in Alarm – System Operation on Primary Power ...................................................................127
A.4 Calculating the System Current Draw............................................................................................. 128
Overview .................................................................................................................................................................128
How to Use Table 47 to Calculate System Current Draws .....................................................................................128
A.5 Calculating the Battery Size.............................................................................................................. 130
A.6 Selecting and Locating Batteries ...................................................................................................... 131
A.7 NFPA Battery Requirements ............................................................................................................ 131
Appendix B NFPA Applications......................................................................... 132
B.1 Section Overview ................................................................................................................................ 132
Specific Requirements ............................................................................................................................................132
Additional Requirements ........................................................................................................................................132
B.2 Central Station Fire Alarm Systems (Protected Premises) ............................................................ 133
Installing a Notifier 911AC ....................................................................................................................................133
Installing a UDACT ................................................................................................................................................134
B.3 NFPA 72 Auxiliary Fire Alarm System............................................................................................ 135
B.4 Wiring a Remote Station Fire Alarm System .................................................................................. 136
Overview .................................................................................................................................................................136
Using a 4XTM Module ...........................................................................................................................................137
Using an RTM-8 Module ........................................................................................................................................138
B.5 NFPA 72 Proprietary Fire Alarm Systems ...................................................................................... 138
Appendix C Annunciators.................................................................................. 140
C.1 LCD-80 Display .................................................................................................................................. 140
ACS Mode ..............................................................................................................................................................140
Terminal Mode ........................................................................................................................................................140
C.2 Terminal Mode (LCD-80) Annunciation Interface (TB5 on CPU) ............................................... 140
C.3 ACS Annunciation Interface (TB5 on CPU) ................................................................................... 141
Supported Modules .................................................................................................................................................141
C.4 Annunciator Capacity ....................................................................................................................... 141
Data Formats for Annunciator Address 1 ...............................................................................................................141
Data Formats at Annunciator Address 2 .................................................................................................................141
C.5 Terminal Mode EIA-485 Connections (TB5)...................................................................................
C.6 LCD-80 ACS Mode EIA-485 Connections ......................................................................................
C.7 Power Connections for LCD and ACS Series Annunciators .........................................................
C.8 ACS and LDM Series EIA-485 Connections ...................................................................................
144
145
146
147
Appendix D Releasing Applications ................................................................. 148
D.1 NFPA Standards................................................................................................................................. 148
D.2 Programming Releasing Zones ......................................................................................................... 148
Releasing Zone Functions .......................................................................................................................................149
Delay Timer ............................................................................................................................................................149
Cross Zoning ...........................................................................................................................................................149
Soak Timer (NFPA 16 Applications Only) .............................................................................................................150
Abort Timer ............................................................................................................................................................151
Special Module Type Codes ...................................................................................................................................151
Abort Switch ...........................................................................................................................................................151
Man. Release ...........................................................................................................................................................151
Rel Ckt ULC ...........................................................................................................................................................152
Release Ckt .............................................................................................................................................................152
Initiating Devices ....................................................................................................................................................152
Warning Sounders ...................................................................................................................................................152
Auxiliary Control Relay Functions .........................................................................................................................153
ACS Annunciation ..................................................................................................................................................153
Deluge/Pre-Action Release .....................................................................................................................................153
D.3 Connecting Releasing Devices........................................................................................................... 153
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Connecting a Releasing Device to a Control Panel through an SLC Control or Relay Module ............................154
Connecting an NBG-12LRA Agent Releasing Abort Station ................................................................................154
Appendix E Combination Fire/Burglary Applications ..................................... 157
E.1 Overview ............................................................................................................................................. 157
E.2 Installation .......................................................................................................................................... 157
Installation Overview ..............................................................................................................................................157
Installing a Tamper Switch .....................................................................................................................................157
Wiring for Proprietary Security Alarm Applications ..............................................................................................158
Connecting to an AM2020/AFP1010 Receiving Unit ............................................................................................159
E.3 Programming...................................................................................................................................... 159
E.4 Operation ............................................................................................................................................ 160
Overview .................................................................................................................................................................160
Configuring the Keypad for a Security LED Indicator ...........................................................................................160
Control Panel Operation in a Security Condition ...................................................................................................160
Appendix F Wire Requirements......................................................................... 161
Appendix G Pre-Alarm (AWACS™) Applications ............................................ 162
G.1 Overview ............................................................................................................................................. 162
G.2 Pre-Alarm Applications ..................................................................................................................... 162
Pre-Alarm Alert Level ............................................................................................................................................162
Action Level Pre-Alarm Function ..........................................................................................................................163
G.3 Pre-Alarm Programming................................................................................................................... 163
Pre-Alarm Programming Screen .............................................................................................................................163
Selecting Pre-Alarm Application Levels ................................................................................................................164
Self-Optimizing Pre-Alarm Function .....................................................................................................................165
Audible Warning Applications for AWACS™ .......................................................................................................166
Appendix H Special Zones................................................................................. 167
H.1 Overview ............................................................................................................................................. 167
H.2 Presignal and Positive Alarm Sequence (PAS)................................................................................ 167
Presignal ..................................................................................................................................................................167
Positive Alarm Sequence (PAS) .............................................................................................................................167
H.3 Time Control ...................................................................................................................................... 168
H.4 NAC Code Types................................................................................................................................ 168
Appendix I Terminal Interface Protocol ............................................................ 169
I.1 General Description ............................................................................................................................ 169
I.2 Operating Modes ................................................................................................................................. 169
Local Terminal Mode (LocT) .................................................................................................................................169
Local Monitor Mode (LocM) .................................................................................................................................170
Remote Terminal Mode (RemT) .............................................................................................................................170
I.3 Using the CRT-2 for Read Status ....................................................................................................... 171
Overview .................................................................................................................................................................171
Accessing Read Status Options ..............................................................................................................................171
Read Point ...............................................................................................................................................................172
Display Devices in Alarm or Trouble .....................................................................................................................172
Display the Status of all Programmed Points .........................................................................................................172
View the History Buffer ..........................................................................................................................................173
Send the History Buffer to the CRT-2 .....................................................................................................................173
I.4 Using the CRT-2 for Alter Status ....................................................................................................... 173
Overview .................................................................................................................................................................173
Accessing Alter Status Options ..............................................................................................................................174
Enable or Disable Detectors, Modules, or Bell Circuits .........................................................................................174
Change Detector Sensitivity Levels ........................................................................................................................175
Clear the Verification Counter ................................................................................................................................175
Clear the Entire History Buffer ...............................................................................................................................175
Set the Pre-Alarm for Alert or Action Level ..........................................................................................................176
CRT-2 Configuration ..............................................................................................................................................176
Appendix J Expansion Power Supplies............................................................ 177
J.1 Overview .............................................................................................................................................. 177
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AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
AVPS-24 Audio/Visual Power Supply ....................................................................................................................177
APS-6R Auxiliary Power Supply ...........................................................................................................................177
J.2 Programming....................................................................................................................................... 179
J.3 Supply Calculations ............................................................................................................................ 179
AVPS-24/AVPS-24E Calculations ..........................................................................................................................179
APS-6R Calculations ..............................................................................................................................................180
J.4 Installation ........................................................................................................................................... 180
Installing the AVPS-24/AVPS-24E .........................................................................................................................180
Installing the APS-6R .............................................................................................................................................183
Appendix K UL Power-limited Wiring Requirements ...................................... 186
K.1 Overview ............................................................................................................................................. 186
K.2 Typical Circuit with Nonpower-limited and Power-limited Wiring ............................................. 186
Appendix L U.S. Coast Guard & Lloyd’s Register ........................................... 187
Appendix M CBE Programming......................................................................... 189
M.1 Purpose............................................................................................................................................... 189
M.2 Software Zones .................................................................................................................................. 189
M.3 How to Program CBE ....................................................................................................................... 189
CBE Example 1 ......................................................................................................................................................189
CBE Example 2 ......................................................................................................................................................190
Appendix N External Battery Charger............................................................... 191
N.1 Overview ............................................................................................................................................. 191
N.2 Installation Requirements ................................................................................................................. 191
N.3 Mounting the CHG-120 ..................................................................................................................... 191
Mounting the Charger into a CAB-X3 Series Cabinet ...........................................................................................191
Mounting the Charger into a Battery Box ..............................................................................................................192
N.4 Connecting the CHG-120 .................................................................................................................. 194
Connecting a CHG-120 to the AFP-200 .................................................................................................................194
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
9
About This Manual
Scope of this Manual
This manual contains the following:
Section 1 “System Overview” provides a description of the control panel and system
components, a list of related system documentation, electrical specifications, and
cabinet dimensions.
Section 2 “Installation” provides instructions for installing the basic and optional
system components, and provides a checklist for testing an installed system and the
batteries.
Section 3 “Programming” provides instructions for customizing the fire alarm system
by selecting and setting program options for addressable SLC devices, NACs, and
Panel Circuits.
Section 4 “Operation” provides instructions for operator use of the fire alarm system.
Appendix A “Power Supply Calculations” provides current draws for system
components and calculation tables for determining the power required to operate the
control panel during fire alarm and AC loss of power conditions.
Appendix B “NFPA Applications” provides information and wiring diagrams for
setting up the control panel for NFPA applications.
Appendix C “Annunciators” provides information about annunciating control panel
points and contains instructions and wiring diagrams for connecting annunciators to the
control panel.
Appendix D “Releasing Applications” provides information and wiring diagrams for
setting up the control panel for releasing applications.
Appendix E “Combination Fire/Burglary Applications” provides information and
wiring diagrams for setting up the control panel for security applications.
Appendix F “Wire Requirements” provides wire requirements for circuits connected to
the control panel.
Appendix G “Pre-Alarm (AWACS™) Applications” provides information and wiring
diagrams for setting up the control panel for AWACs applications.
Appendix H “Special Zones” provides descriptions and options for Special Zones used
to define presignal and PAS selections, Time Control selection, Holiday selections, and
NAC Code Types.
Appendix I “Terminal Interface Protocol” provides detailed information about the
terminal operating modes: Local Terminal Mode (LocT), Local Monitor Mode (LocM),
and Remote Terminal Mode (RemT). The appendix also contains instructions for using
a CRT-2 for Read Status and Alter Status (Change Status) operations.
Appendix J “Expansion Power Supplies” provides information and wiring diagrams for
setting up the panel to use external power supplies.
Appendix K “UL Power-limited Wiring Requirements” provides UL wiring
requirements and sample wiring diagrams for power-limited and nonpower-limited
wiring.
Appendix L “U.S. Coast Guard & Lloyd’s Register” provides a list of equipment
suitable for use in marine and shipyard applications as compatible with this control
panel.
10
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Appendix M “CBE Programming” provides information and programming examples to
set up the fire alarm system to use Control-by-Event.
Appendix N “External Battery Charger” provides information and wiring diagrams for
setting up an external battery charger for use with the panel.
Notes, Cautions, and Warnings
This manual contains notes, cautions, and warnings to alert the reader to as follows:
•
!
!
•
•
– Supplemental information for a topic, such as tips and references, that
typically appear in the left margin.
Caution – information about procedures that could cause programming errors,
runtime errors, or equipment damage.
WARNING – indicates information about procedures that could cause irreversible
damage to the control panel, irreversible loss of programming data or personal
injury.
Note
Typographic Conventions
For presentation and printing, this manual uses different typeface characters, in place of
the actual LCD letters that you see on the LCD display. This manual uses the following
conventions for entering data and pressing control panel keys, as listed in Table 1:
When you see
Specifies
Example
text in small caps
the way the text
appears in the
LCD display
MARCH TIME is a selection that
appears in the LCD display
TAMPER shows a Type Code
selection as it appears in the
LCD display
text in quotes
a reference to a
section
“Program Change” specifies the
Program Change section.
bold text
In body text, a key
on the control
panel
Press the Enter key
Press the 1 key
a graphic of the key
In a graphic, a key
as it appears on
the control panel
Press
Table 1 Typographic Conventions in this Manual
General Terms
Unless noted, general terms reference the specific part numbers listed Table 2:
General Term
Specific Part Number(s)
Auxiliary Power Supply
APS-6R
AVPS-24
AVPS-24/AVPS-24E
Control module
FCM-1
CPU
AFP-200 circuit board
CRT
CRT-2
LCD display
80-character LCD (liquid crystal display)
Monitor Module
FMM-1 or FMM-101
PRN
PRN-5
Relay module
FRM-1
Table 2 General Terms
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
11
Supplemental Information
Table 3 contains a list of documents that contain additional information on the
AFP-200:
For information on
Refer to
Part Number
All features
AFP-200 Data Sheet
DN-3783
System Connections
AFP-200 Basic System Drawing
51265
Compatible Devices
Device Compatibility Document
15378
Off-line programming and installation
Veri•Fire Medium Systems CD: AFP-200 Upload/Download Utility
Verifire-CD
Networking applications
NAM-232 Network Adaptor Module Manual
50038
Networking applications
Noti•Fire•Net Manual
Noti•Fire•Net Manual, Network Version 4.0 & Higher
50257
51584
SLC Wiring Instructions
SLC Wiring Manual
51253
Annunciators
Annunciator Control System
Annunciator Fixed Module
ACM-8R Annunciator Control Module
LDM Series Lamp Driver Annunciator
LCD-80 Manual
LCD-80TM Manual
RPT-485W/RPT-485WF EIA-485 Annunciator Loop Repeater
15842
15048
15342
15885
15037
51082
15640
Auxiliary Power Supplies and Battery
Chargers
APS-6R Installation Manual
ACPS-2406 Auxiliary Power Supply Manual
CHG-120 Battery Charger Manual
FCPS-24 Field Charger/Power Supply
50702
51304
50641
50059
Cabinets
CAB-3 Installation Drawing
15330
Network Interface
NIB-96 Network Interface Board
15666
Transponders
XP5 Series Manual
DPI-232 Manual
RFX Wireless Interface System
50786
51499
51012
Universal Digital Alarm
Communicator/Transmitter
The UDACT Manual
911AC Manual
411UD
411
411UDAC
50050
74-06200-005
50759
50921
51073
Universal Zone Coder
UZC-256 Universal Zone Coder
UZC-256 Programming
15216
15976
Voice Alarm Systems
VEC-25/50 Voice Alarm System Manual
RM-1 Series Remote Microphone - PID
50686
51138
Table 3 Supplemental Documentation
12
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Agency Standards and Compliance
This control panel complies with the following NFPA standards:
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
NFPA 12 CO2 Extinguishing Systems (High Pressure Only)
NFPA 12A Halon 1301 Extinguishing Systems
NFPA 12B Halon 1211 Extinguishing Systems
NFPA 13 Sprinkler Systems
NFPA 15 Water Spray Systems
NFPA 16 Foam/Water Deluge and Foam/Water Spray Systems
NFPA 17 Dry Chemical Extinguishing Systems
NFPA 17A Wet Chemical Extinguishing Systems
NFPA 72 Central Station Signaling Systems (Automatic, Manual, and Waterflow). Protected Premises Unit
(Requires 411UDAC or NOTI•FIRE 911AC DACT or MS-5012 Slave Communicator)*
NFPA 72 Local Fire Alarm Systems
NFPA 72 Auxiliary Fire Alarm Systems. (Requires 4XTM or RTM-8)
NFPA 72 Remote Station Fire Alarm Systems.
(Requires 4XTM or 411UDAC DACT or NOTI•FIRE 911AC DACT*)
NFPA 72 Proprietary Fire Alarm Systems (Protected Premises Unit)
(Requires Potter #EFT-C McCulloh Transmitter)*
NFPA 2001 Clean Agent Fire Extinguishing Systems
United States Coast Guard–Fire Protection System. (Marine Approvals require CAB-AM.)
Lloyd’s Register –Marine, Offshore and Industrial Category ENV1 and ENV2*
* Applications which require the 411UDAC, the NOTI-FIRE 911AC, or the Potter EFT-C are not FM approved.
The installer should also be familiar with the following documents and standards:
NFPA Standards
•
•
•
•
NFPA 72 Automatic Fire Detectors
NFPA 72 Installation, Maintenance, and Use of Notification Appliances for Fire
Alarm Systems
NFPA 72 Testing Procedures for Signaling Systems
NFPA 2001 Clean Agent Fire Extinguishing Systems
Underwriters Laboratories Documents:
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
UL 38 Manual Actuated Signaling Boxes
UL 217 Smoke Detectors, Single and Multiple Station
UL 228 Door Closers - Holders for Fire Protective Signaling Systems
UL 268 Smoke Detectors for Fire Protective Signaling Systems
UL 268A Smoke Detectors for Duct Applications
UL 346 Waterflow Indicators for Fire Alarm systems
UL 464 Audible Signaling Appliances
UL 521 Heat Detectors for Fire Protective Signaling Systems
UL 864 Standard for Control Units for Fire Protective Signaling Systems
UL 1481 Power supplies for Fire Protective Signaling Systems
UL 1638 Visual Signaling Appliances
UL 1076 Proprietary Burglar Alarm Systems
Standard CAN/ULC-S527-M87 Standard for Control Units for Fire Alarm Systems
Other:
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
EIA-485 and EIA-232 Serial Interface Standards
NEC Article 300 Wiring Methods
NEC Article 760 Fire Alarm Systems
Applicable Local and State Building Codes
Requirements of the Local Authority Having Jurisdiction
Notifier Device Compatibility Document
ADA Americans with Disabilities Act
13
System Overview
General Description
Section 1 System Overview
1.1 General Description
The AFP-200 is a compact, cost-effective, intelligent fire alarm control panel with an
extensive list of powerful features. The power supply and all electronics are contained
on a single circuit board, providing a complete fire control system for most
applications. Optional modules which plug into the main circuit board are available for
special functions.
1.2 Features
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Single standard communication
(SLC) loop, meets NFPA Style 4, 6,
or 7 requirements
198 intelligent device capacity
Four Notification Appliance Circuits
standard
Optional RTM-8 eight-zone relay
module with transmitter
Optional 411, 411UD, 411UDACT,
or 911AC Digital Alarm
Communicator/Transmitter
Optional UDACT Universal Digital
Alarm Communicator/Transmitter
LCD-80 liquid crystal display,
mounts up to 6,000 feet (1,828.8 m)
from panel
ACS annunciators, including LDM
custom graphic annunciators
ACM-8R remote relay module,
increases point capacity
Printer interface
Real time clock, with European
format option
History file with 650 event capacity
Intelligent features
Sensitivity display in percent
Manual sensitivity adjustment
Day/Night automatic sensitivity
adjustment
Drift compensation (U.S. patent
pending)
Auto detector test (meets NFPA 72)
Maintenance Alert
Pre-Alarm (AWACS™ — 2 levels)
LED blink control
Releasing features
Four independent hazards
Cross zone (three methods)
Delay timer
Soak timer
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Abort — four options
Manual release
Waterflow (non-silenceable)
selection per module point
Supervisory selection per point with
separate LED
Alarm Verification
Walk Test
Positive alarm sequence (PAS)
pre-signal per NFPA 72
Silence Inhibit timer option
Auto silence timer option
March time/temporal code
Two-stage option for Canada
California code
Tornado warning code
Remote Ack/Silence/Reset/Drill via
Monitor Modules
Automatic time control functions,
with holiday exceptions
Autoprogram (learn mode) reduces
installation time
Password- and key-protected
nonvolatile memory.
Programmable from a PC with a
Windows®-based programming
utility
Rapid poll algorithm for manual
stations (U.S. patent pending)
Operates up to 1,000 feet (304.8 m)
with untwisted, unshielded wire
(U.S. Patent 5,210,523)
Operates sounder base on Action
Pre-Alarm level with general
evacuation on alarm level.
Burglar alarm point option.
Read status on program via modem
using dial-up phone lines.
Marine cabinet option (CAB-AM)
Figure 1 identifies major features of the control panel.
14
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
System Overview
Components
:
Signaling Line Circuit (SLC) up to 198 devices
LCD-80 Remote Display/Control
(up to 32 devices)
FSP-751 FSI-751 FST-751
Monitor Control
Module Module
NBG-12LX
XP Transponder
EIA-485
ACS
EIA-485
Annunciator control points
Up to 68 fully
programmable
output circuits
ACM-8R
ACM/AEM-16AT annunciator
Optional 396-channel UDACT
AFP-200
EIA-232 terminal
PRN printer
To other
FACP
IDC
NAC
LDM-32 custom graphics
Dual phone lines to
Central Station
CRT terminal
Figure 1 AFP-200 System Features
1.3 Components
1.3.1 Membrane Switch Panel
Figure 2 shows the membrane switch panel which includes the following:
•
•
•
Windows for the Liquid Crystal Display (LCD) and six system status indicator
LEDs.
Programming keys, including a 12-key alphanumeric pad (similar to a telephone
keypad) an ENTER key, and four arrow movement keys.
Slide-in labels, which provide switch and LED description for the six system status
indicator LEDs and the four operator keys.
Liquid
Crystal
Display
ABC
DEF
GH I
JKL
MNO
P RS
TUV
WXY
1
2
4
12-key alphanumeric
programming keypad
7
Q
5
8
ALL SYSTEMS NORMAL
09:45A THU 06/18/97
6
9
AC POWER
-/ .
Z
#
DET
ENTER
3
MOD
PRE-ALARM
WARNING
switch
ACKNOWLEDGE
STEP
FIRE
ALARM
SUPERVISORY
ALARM
SILENCE
DRILL
HOLD 2 SECONDS
ENTER
ALARM
SILENCE
SYSTEM
TROUBLE
SYSTEM
RESET
Cursor movement keys
Membrne
System status
indicator LEDs
Slide-in labels
Four
operator keys
Figure 2 Membrane Switch Panel
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
15
System Overview
Components
System Status Indicator LEDs
Figure 2 shows the location of the control panel system status indicator LEDs.
•
•
•
•
•
•
AC Power (green)
System Alarm (red)
Pre-Alarm Warning (yellow)
Supervisory/Security (yellow)
Alarm Silence (yellow)
System Trouble (yellow)
For descriptions of each System Status LED Indicator, refer to Section 4 “Operation”.
Operator Keys
Figure 2 shows the location of the following operator keys:
•
•
•
•
Acknowledge/Step
Alarm Silence
Drill
System Reset (lamp test)
For descriptions of each operator key, refer to Section 4 “Operation”.
Programming Keypad
Figure 2 shows the location of the control panel keypad switches, the cursor keys, and
the ENTER key.
•
•
•
Twelve-key pad with 0-9, *, #
Four cursor keys (up, down, right, left)
ENTER key
1.3.2 Panel Sounder
The control panel provides audio signals for alarm, trouble, and supervisory/security
conditions through an onboard panel sounder. For more information on the panel
sounder, refer to Section 4 “Operation”.
1.3.3 Output Circuits (TB2)
Output circuits consist of four Class B (Style Y) Notification Appliance Circuits
(NACs) or releasing circuits (fully programmable). For installation instructions, refer to
“Output Circuits (TB2)” on page 35.
1.3.4 Relays (TB3)
The control panel includes three dry contact relays for system alarm, system trouble,
and supervisory. Contacts are rated 2 A at 30 VDC and 0.5 A at 30 VAC (resistive). For
installation instructions, “Standard Relays (TB3)” on page 36.
16
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
System Overview
Main Assemblies
1.4 Main Assemblies
The AFP-200 main assemblies include the CPU board, the cabinet for enclosing the
control panel, the transformer assembly, and the batteries.
1.4.1 CPU Board
The control panel circuit board contains the system’s central processing unit (CPU),
power supply, and other primary components. The CPU is delivered pre-mounted in the
cabinet. Figure 3 shows the components of the CPU board, such as terminals, LEDs,
and connectors. For details of the membrane switch panel, see Figure 2 on page 15.
J10 External power supply connection for
AVPS-24 or APS-6R (refer to Appendix J
“Expansion Power Supplies”)
TB3 Relays – refer to “Standard Relays
(TB3)” on page 36
TB4 EIA-232 connections – refer to
“EIA-232 Devices – Remote Printers and
CRTs (TB4)” on page 37
TB2 Notification Appliance Circuits– refer
to “Output Circuits (TB2)” on page 35
TB1 DC power – refer to “DC Output
Power Connections (TB1)” on page 35
TB5 EIA-485 connections – refer to
Appendix C “Annunciators” Annunciators
JP6, JP7 External power –
cut jumpers if AVPS-24 or
APS-6R installed (refer to
Appendix J “Expansion
Power Supplies”)
TB6 SLC connections – refer to “Wiring a
Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)” on page 41
Battery Trouble LED
(yellow)
SW2 EIA-485 Select
switch (left =Terminal;
right =ACS)
JP6
JP7
High Rate Charge LED
(green)
SW3 AC Delay
Reporting
SW2
SW3
JP2
J6-J-8 Option module
slot (refer to “Option
Module: Transmitter
Module - 4XTM” on page
20
JP2 External charger
(cut if using CHG-120
external charger)
CB1 Circuit Breaker
JP5
TB7 AC Power (refer
to “AC Power
Connections (TB7)”
on page 33)
JP1
JP5 Option board
(cut jumper if option
board installed)
JP9
JP3
4XMM Meter
Module option
(refer to “Meter
Module” on page
20)
Batteries (two
12 AH batteries
shown)
Afp2incab
J2 Voltmeter connector
J3 battery – refer to 2.4.2 “Battery
Power Connection (J3)”.
J4 Ammeter connector
JP1 Ammeter option (cut if ammeter installed)
JP3 Tamper – cut jumper to enable supervision
for expansion power supply (Appendix J
“Expansion Power Supplies”) or for tamper switch
J11 APS Supervisory/Tamper Switch
JP9 Ground fault (cut jumper to
disable ground fault detector)
Ground Fault LED (yellow)
Figure 3 Connections and Controls (Shown Without Dress Panel)
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
17
System Overview
Main Assemblies
1.4.2 Cabinet
The CPU board mounts in a compact (16.125" x 14.5" x 5.5") cabinet with a front dress
plate. The cabinet provides space for two batteries (up to 12 AH).
1.4.3 LCD Display
The control panel uses an 80-character LCD display (4 rows of 20 characters each). The
display includes a long-life LED backlight that remains on unless AC power is lost
while the system is not in alarm:
AFP-200
ANALOG@FIRE@PANEL
ALL@SYSTEMS@NORMAL
11:00@MON@5/19/98
Figure 4 LCD Display
1.4.4 Membrane Switch Panel
The membrane switch panel provides LED Status
Indicators, operator keys, and programming keys. The
operator keys and LEDs are visible with the cabinet door
closed. The programming keys are visible only with the
door open. Slide-in labels are provided for switch and
LED descriptions. Refer to “Membrane Switch Panel” on
page 15.
B
C
DEF
I
JKL
MNO
P RS
TUV
WXY
A
1
G
H
4
7
Q
2
5
8
3
ALL SYSTEMS NORMAL
09:45A THU 06/18/97
6
9
AC POWER
-/ .
Z
#
DET
ACKNOWLEDGE
STEP
FIRE
ALARM
MOD
PRE-ALARM
WARNING
SUPERVISORY
ALARM
SILENCE
DRILL
HOLD 2 SECONDS
ENTER
ALARM
SILENCE
SYSTEM
TROUBLE
SYSTEM
RESET
Membrne
1.4.5 Transformer Assembly
The transformer assembly includes two 100 VA
transformers and a connector.
1.4.6 Batteries
The cabinet provides space for 7 AH or 12 AH batteries
(for 18 AH batteries use the BB-17 battery box). Batteries
must be ordered separately.
18
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
System Overview
Optional Devices & Option Modules
1.5 Optional Devices & Option Modules
Several optional components can be installed within this fire alarm control system,
including external devices and “option modules” that plug directly into the CPU. The
CPU board includes an option module slot located on the right side of the board. When
an option module is installed, jumper JP5 (Figure 3 on page 17) must be cut. The option
slot supports a 4XTM or RTM-8 module.
For instructions on installing an option module, refer to 2.10 “Option Module
Installation”.
RTM-8 module
installed in option slot
Figure 5 Option Module Slot (Shown with RTM-8 Module)
Further information and installation instructions for specific devices are provided in
those product manuals; for part numbers of manuals refer to Table 3, “Supplemental
Documentation,” on page 12.
1.5.1 Digital Communicator
The 911AC Digital Alarm Communicator/Transmitter transmits three zones of
information (System Alarm, System Trouble, Supervisory) to the central station or
remote station receiver. Fully UL-listed for fire operation (NFPA 72), the 911AC
requires two standard dial-up telephone lines to operate. For details, refer to the 911AC
Manual.
1.5.2 UDACT
UDACTassy.cdr
The UDACT transmits system status for up to 99 zones
to UL-listed Central Station Receivers over a public
switched telephone network. It mounts remotely in the
ABS-8R enclosure. The unit connects to the EIA-485
annunciator port and 24 VDC (nominal) power;
software PN 73609 or higher must be installed. Some
NFPA applications are provided in Appendix B. For
further details, refer to the UDACT manual.
J5
1.5.3 Network Interface Board - NIB-96
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
SLC ONLINE
RS485 ONLINE
SLC
P5
RS485
TROUBLE
P4
CONFIG
P2
SW1
SIZE
SIZE
SWITCH SETTINGS
1
P3
2
3
4
5
6
7
SW2
NO OF POINTS
TENS
8
16
24
32
8
9
40
48
56
64
80
0
96
SW3
ONES
SW4
P1
NIB-96assy.cdr
A microprocessor- controlled module that connects
slave control panels to a master control panel. The
board can be installed in each slave FACP. Each slave
FACP can contain as many as 96 input/output points, or
as few as eight points. Refer to the NIB-96 Network
Interface Board manual for further information and
installation instructions.
19
System Overview
Optional Devices & Option Modules
1.5.4 Field Charger/Power Supply - FCPS-24
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
P3
9
+ +
TB2
FCPS-24assy.cdr
TB4
+ + + + + + + + +
TB1
+ + + + + + + + + + + +
TB3
D.C. V OLTS
0 5 10 15 20 25 30
D.C . AMPERES
0 .2 .4
.6 .8 1.0
1.5.5 Battery Charger - CHG-120
Designed to charge lead-acid batteries that provide
emergency standby power for a Fire Alarm Control Panel.
Provides two (2) output circuits for connection to multiple
loads. Can be mounted into a CAB-3 Series cabinet or a
BB-55 or NFS-LBB Battery Box. For details, refer to the
CHG-120 Battery Charger manual.
TB1
JP4 JP5 JP6
TB3
R104
TB2
JP7
R100
SW1
JP8
F3 F2
JP3
JP9
LCD80-outline.tif
1.5.6 Liquid Crystal Display - LCD-80
An alphanumeric display module that is an ancillary
device which has two basic modes of operation. In
Terminal Mode it acts as a display interface and in ACS
Mode as an alphanumeric annunciator. The LCD-80TM is
also available and provides Terminal Mode only. Refer to
the LCD-80 manual or LCD-80TM Liquid Crystal Display
manual.
F1
CHG120pc.cdr
A compact, cost-effective remote power supply and
battery charger. It consists of a filtered, 24 VDC output
that can drive up to four Notification Appliance Circuits
(NACs). Refer to the FCPS-24 Field Charger/Power
Supply manual for further information and installation
instructions.
1.5.7 Option Module: Transmitter Module - 4XTM
4XTMassy.cdr
The 4XTM provides connections to municipal box and
remote station transmitters meeting NFPA 72 Auxiliary
and Remote Station requirements. The 4XTM is
mounted on the control panel’s CPU and includes a
Disable switch and an LED indicator. Refer to 2.10.2
“Installing a 4XTM Module”.
1.5.8 Option Module: Relay/Transmitter Module - RTM-8
rtm-8.cdr
The Relay/Transmitter Module (RTM-8) provides eight
Form-C relays (5A contacts) that track software zones 1
through 8. The RTM-8 also provides Municipal Box and
Remote Station transmitters NFPA 72 Auxiliary and
Remote Station requirements. In remote station
applications, the RTM-8 transmits alarm only and does
not transmit trouble or supervisory status. Disable
switches and indicators are included. Refer to 2.10.3
“Installing an RTM-8 Module”.
1.5.9 Meter Module
The 4XMM Meter Module provides a voltmeter to measure
voltage across the batteries and an ammeter to measure charging
current to the batteries. A single assembly containing both meters
mounts in the lower-left corner of the AFP-200 cabinet as shown
in Figure 3 on page 17.
20
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
System Overview
Intelligent Detectors
1.5.10 Trim Ring
The TR-4XG gray trim ring is available for semi-flush mounting of the control panel
cabinet. See Figure 7 on page 29 for an illustration of the trim ring installed.
1.5.11 Battery Box
The BB-17 battery box may be used to mount two 18 AH batteries. The box mounts
directly below the control panel cabinet. See Figure 6 on page 28 for an illustration of
the battery box dimensions.
1.5.12 Dress Panel
A dead front dress panel (DP-AFP200) is available as an
option (required for Canadian and FM installations).
1.5.13 Expansion Power Supplies
(AVPS-24 and APS-6R)
Power supply model AVPS-24/AVPS-24E provides an
additional 3 amps of notification appliance power
(Appendix J “Expansion Power Supplies”) and the APS-6R provides 6 amps of
additional notification appliance power. Refer to the Device Compatibility Document
for compatible notification appliances.
1.5.14 Marine Cabinet
Cabinet CAB-AM is required for applications requiring United States Coast Guard or
Lloyd’s Register approvals. Refer to Appendix L “U.S. Coast Guard & Lloyd’s
Register” on page 187.
1.6 Intelligent Detectors
Intelligent, addressable detectors provide analog information to the control panel on a
Signaling Line Circuit (SLC). This allows the control panel to continually process this
information to determine the status of each detector (alarm, trouble, maintenance, or
normal). Each detector responds to an SLC address that is set in the detector head using
built-in rotary decimal switches. The sensitivity of each intelligent detector can be
programed at the control panel. (Refer to Section 3 “Programming” for details.)
Detector heads mount to a separate base for ease of installation and replacement, as
described below.
A blinking LED on an intelligent detector indicates communication between the
detector and the control panel.
Detectors
• FSI-751. Analog, addressable, low profile
intelligent smoke detector that incorporates an
ionization sensing chamber. Designed to provide
open area protection.
• FSP-751. Same as FSI-751, but uses a
photoelectric sensing chamber. The FSP-751T adds
thermal sensors that will alarm at a fixed
temperature of 135° F. Designed to provide open
area protection.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
FSI-751, FSP-751
21
System Overview
Addressable Modules
•
•
•
FST-751. Intelligent thermistor sensing circuit for
fast response. Designed to provide open area
protection with 50 foot spacing capability. The
FST-751R incorporates a thermal rate of rise of
15°F (9.4°C).
FSD-751P. Photoelectric Duct Detector. The
FSD-751RP includes an alarm relay.
HPX-751. A special smoke detector that provides
early warning smoke detection in hostile
environments where traditional smoke detectors are
not practical.
FST-751
Detector Bases
Several bases, to which the detectors are affixed, are available:
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
B710LP. Standard U.S. Low-Profile base
B501. Standard European flangeless base
B501BH. Sounder base, includes B501
B524RB. Intelligent relay base
B524BI. Intelligent isolator base
B224RB. Low Profile Intelligent relay base
B224BI. Low Profile Intelligent isolator base
B710HD. HARSH detector base
Accessories
The following is available:
•
RA400Z. A Remote Single LED Annunciator that can be wired directly off of an
addressable detector for annunciation of that detector's alarm status.
1.7 Addressable Modules
1.7.1 Overview
Addressable modules include:
•
•
•
Control modules. Provide an interface between the control panel and
conventional notification appliances such as horns and bells.
Relay modules. Route power to relays under specified conditions; relays can
control non-resistive loads within power supply limitations.
Monitor modules. Provide an interface between the control panel and initiating
devices, such as pull stations.
You can set each control, relay and monitor module to respond to an address with
built-in rotary decimal switches.
Note: A blinking LED on a monitor, control or relay module indicates communication
between the module and the control panel.
1.7.2 Module Descriptions
The monitor, control and relay modules and other addressable modules described below
can be used with the control panel:
9
5
4
3
2
7
TENS
6
5
4
3
2
5
LOOP
LOOP
6 7 8 9 10
11
12
13
1 0 1514
8
6789
0
1
2
3
10
ONES
4
ADDRESS
ADDRESS
FMM-1.cdr
Control Modules. FCM-1 control modules are used as
Notification Appliance Circuits (NACs) to power and
supervise compatible, UL-listed notification appliances. Wire
supervised circuits as NFPA Style Y or Style Z. Comes with a
thermoplastic cover for mounting to a 4-inch (10.16 cm) square
mounting box.
FCM-1
22
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
System Overview
9
5
4
3
2
7
TENS
6
5
4
3
2
5
0
6 7 8 9 10
11
12
13
1 0 1514
8
1
2
6789
FMM-1.cdr
Monitor Modules: FMM-1, FZM-1, FMM-101.
Addressable modules used to monitor conventional initiating
devices. Use the FMM-1 for normally open contact alarm
initiating devices, such as manual pull stations, four-wire
smoke detectors, heat detectors, waterflow, security contacts,
and supervisory devices. Use the FZM-1 for specific two-wire
smoke detectors in addition to normally open contacts. Wire
supervised circuits as NFPA Style B or Style D circuits. Use
the FMM-101 when mounting directly in the electrical box of
the device being monitored; this smaller package is limited to
Style B circuits only and does not include a blinking LED or a
magnetic test switch.
3
10
4
ONES
ADDRESS
ADDRESS
LOOP
LOOP
FMM-1, FZM-1
14 15 0 1
13
2
12
3
11
4
10
5
9 8 7 6
ADDRESS
0 1
LOOP
9 8 7 6
TENS
2
3
4
5
ONES
FMM-101.cdr
Addressable Modules
FMM-101
9
8
6 7 8 910
11
12
13
1 0 14
0
1
2
6
3
5
LOOP
5
4
3
2
7 TENS7 15
8
5
4
3
2
9
6
10
ONES
4
ADDRESS
FMM-1.cdr
Relay Module. FRM-1 serves as a Form-C control relay. It
resembles an FCM-1 and also comes with a thermoplastic
cover for mounting to a 4-inch (10.16 cm) square mounting
box.
FRM-1
XP5-C Modules. XP5-C Modules allow the AFP-200 to
control a maximum of five individual circuits. These modules
can be configured as NACs/telephone or relay circuits. Their
function is similar to that of the control or relay modules
described above.
XP5-M Modules. XP5-M Modules allow the AFP-200 to
monitor a maximum of five individual circuits. Their function
is similar to those of the monitor modules described above.
Loop Isolator Module (ISO-X). The ISO-X module is an
automatic switch that opens the circuit voltage to a
communications loop branch(es) whenever a fault is detected
on that circuit. The remainder of the communications loop
leading up to the ISO-X continues to operate, unaffected by the
fault.
NBG-12LX. A dual action addressable manual pull station
featuring a key-lock reset. The pull station includes a
mini-monitor module and responds to an address set with
built-in rotary decimal switches.
NBG-12LRA. A dual-action agent release station featuring an
abort switch, release LED, normal LED, and a key-lock reset.
The release station includes a mini-monitor module and
responds to an address set with built-in rotary decimal
switches.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
SYSTEM
NORMAL
SYSTEM
ACTIVATED
23
System Overview
End-of-Line Devices
1.8 End-of-Line Devices
1.8.1 Overview
Table 4 contains a list of the end-of-line devices that you can install in an AFP-200
system:
Option
Description
Notes
A2143-00
(System Sensor)
A 47K End-Of-Line Resistor (ELR) Assembly Supplied with monitor, control
and relay modules.
ELR used in the supervision of monitor,
control and relay module circuits.
A2143-10
(System Sensor)
The 3.9K End-Of-Line Resistor (ELR) Assembly Supplied with two-wire detector
used with two-wire detector modules.
modules.
N-ELR Resistor
plate (Notifier)
An N-ELR, required for Canadian
installations, provides connection for a
resistor to mount to an ELR plate.
•
•
Use 4.7K for the NAC
circuits.
Use 47K for monitor, control
and relay modules.
Table 4 End-of-Line Devices
1.9 Annunciation Modules
1.9.1 Overview
For instructions on installing
annunciation modules, refer to
Appendix C “Annunciators” on
page 140.
This section contains brief descriptions and the model numbers of annunciator modules
that can be connected to the control panel. Communication between the control panel
and annunciators takes place over a two-wire serial interface connected to an EIA-485
connector (TB5) on the CPU. For detailed wiring requirements, refer to the appropriate
annunciator manuals.
Canadian Requirement: The ACM Series annunciator modules must be used to
annunciate the fire alarm input points/zones only. For Canadian applications, the
following LED colors must be employed:
• Red must be used to indicate active alarm inputs
• Yellow must be used to indicate supervisory, burglary or trouble signals
• Green must be used to indicate the presence of power or an activated output
1.9.2 Annunciator Control Module-8R (ACM-8R)
The ACM-8R provides the AFP-200 with a mappable
relay control module. ACM-8R relays can be selected for
mapping anywhere in the system memory map (in groups
of eight). Features of the ACM-8R include the following:
•
•
Provides eight Form-C relays with 5 A contacts.
Tracks any group of eight zones within the system.
1.9.3 LDM Series Lamp Driver Modules
The LDM-32 Lamp Driver Annunciator Module provides
32 alarm lamp driver outputs for connection to a custom
graphic annunciator. You can also set the LDM-32 with a
DIP switch for 16 alarm, 16 trouble and 16 switch inputs
for control of such system functions as Signal Silence and
System Reset.
•
24
Lamp Driver Annunciator Expander Module
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
System Overview
Annunciation Modules
•
(LDM-E32) – Expands the LDM-32 by 32 system points, to a maximum of 64
points.
Relay Expander Module (LDM-R32) – Provides the LDM-32 or LDM-E32 with
32 dry Form-A (normally open) contacts.
anunc32.tif
The ACS series annunciator and control
system provides the control panel with up
to 32 remote annunciators, each with a
capacity of 64 points. Table 5 contains brief
descriptions of ACS annunciators. For
detailed information, refer to the ACS
Manual.
anunc16.tif
1.9.4 Annunciator Control System (ACS)
Module
Features
Annunciator
Control
Module-16AT
(ACM-16AT)
The ACM-16AT provides features for audible and visual indication of
alarm and trouble conditions at each annunciator. These features
include: 1) 16 red alarm LEDs; 2) 16 yellow trouble LEDs; 3) 16
momentary touch-pad switches for controlling each point; 4) a system
trouble LED; 5) an Online/Power LED; 6) a local sounder; 7) a
Silence/Acknowledge switch; and remote functions.
Annunciator
Expander Module
(AEM-16AT)
The AEM-16AT, identical in size and appearance to the ACM-16AT,
expands the ACM-16AT by 16 system points. An ACM-16AT can support
up to three AEM-16ATs, to a provide a maximum of 64 system points.
Note: An AEM-16AT cannot be used to expand an ACM-32A.
Annunciator
Control
Module-32A
(ACM-32A)
The ACM-32A provides features for audible and visual indication of alarm
and trouble conditions at each annunciator. These features include: 1) 32
red alarm LEDs; 2) a system trouble LED; 3) an Online/Power LED; 4) a
local sounder; and 5) a Silence/Acknowledge switch.
Annunciator
Expander
Module-32A
(AEM-32A)
The AEM-32A, identical in size and appearance to the ACM-32A,
expands the ACM-32A by 32 system points. An ACM-32 can support one
AEM-32A, providing a maximum of 64 system points.
Note: An AEM-32A cannot be used to expand an ACM-16AT.
Table 5 ACS Modules
1.9.5 Annunciator Fixed Modules
Annunciator Fixed Modules (AFM-16AT and AFM-32A) provide the control panel
with discrete display and control points. AFMs turn their LEDs on and off as directed
by the CPU, and also report switch activations to the CPU for action. You can only use
one AFM in a system. Each annunciator’s address is fixed at address 1.
•
•
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
AFM-16AT – The AFM-16AT contains 16 red alarm and 16 yellow trouble LEDs,
a system trouble LED, an On-line/Power LED, and a local sounder, and switches
for control panel Acknowledge, Alarm Silence, and System Reset. Use the
AFM-16AT for systems that require 16 or fewer annunciation points.
AFM-32A – The AFM-32A contains 32 red alarm LEDs, a system trouble LED, an
ON LINE/POWER LED, and a local panel sounder with a silence/acknowledge
switch. The AFM-32A is fixed at address 1, and will not accept expander modules.
25
System Overview
EIA-232 Peripheral Devices (TB4)
1.10 EIA-232 Peripheral Devices (TB4)
1.10.1 Overview
The control panel is compatible with the following printers and display devices that
connect through the EIA-232 interface on CPU terminal TB4:
•
•
•
PRN printer
Keltron remote printer
CRT-2 display terminal
For installation instructions for these devices, refer to “EIA-232 Devices – Remote
Printers and CRTs (TB4)” on page 37.
1.10.2 PRN Remote Printer
The PRN is an optional printer that connects directly to the
control panel through TB1 on the CPU and can be located
up to 50 feet (15.24 m) from the control panel. It features
the following:
•
•
Provides a printed record (80 columns of data on
standard 9" x 11" tractor-feed paper) of all system
events (alarm, trouble) and status changes within the system.
Time-stamps the printout with the current time-of-day and date.
Note: Time stamping is a function of the AFP-200 panel.
1.10.3 Keltron Remote Printer (Model VS4095)
The VS4095 is a two-color (red and black), 40-column, 24
VDC printer that can print up to 50 messages in 90
seconds. This printer connects to the EIA-232 TB4 in the
control panel through TB1 on the CPU, from which it gets
its power, and mounts in a separate cabinet next to the
control panel. The VS4095 meets UL fire and security
requirements for an ancillary device. For more information on the Keltron printer,
contact the manufacturer (Keltron Corp., Waltham, MA). Refer to “Keltron Printer” on
page 38 for installation instructions.
1.10.4 CRT-2 Display Terminal
The optional CRT-2 Display Terminal connects to the
control panel via the EIA-232 serial interface (TB4) and
can be located up to 50 feet (15.24 m) from the control
panel. The CRT-2 displays data on 26 lines by 80 columns
and allows you to do the following:
•
•
•
26
Control and view events, points, and event history
Control the system (Acknowledge, Alarm Silence, and System Reset).
Change important system operating parameters, such as enable/disable of
addressable points, change alarm and pre-alarm sensitivities, clear verification
counters, clear history, and set the pre-alarm action level.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
System Overview
Specifications
1.11 Specifications
This section contains electrical specifications for the control panel.
1.11.1 Primary AC Power (TB7)
Primary AC connections are made through TB7 on the AFP-200. Wire size: minimum
14 AWG with 600 VAC insulation.
•
•
AFP-200. 120 VAC, 50/60 Hz, 3.0 A
AFP-200E. 220/240 VAC, 50/60 Hz, 1.5 A
1.11.2 Battery (lead-acid only)
Maximum Charging Circuit
Dual Rate High Charge is 29.1 V @ 0.7 A
Normal Flat Charge is 27.6 V @ 0.5 A
Maximum Battery Capacity
18 AH. (Batteries larger than 12 AH require a BB-17
or other UL-listed battery cabinet.)
1.11.3 Signaling Line Circuit (TB6)
Connections between the control panel and the Signaling Line Circuit (SLC) are
supervised and power-limited.
Voltage
24 VDC nominal, 27.6 VDC Max.
Maximum length
10,000 ft. (3048 m) per channel (NFPA Style 4) or
10,000 ft. (3048 m) total twisted-pair length (NFPA
Style 6 and 7)
Maximum loop current is
250 mA (max short circuit) or 100 mA (normal)
Maximum loop resistance
40 ohms
1.11.4 Notification Appliance and Releasing Circuits (TB2)
The following contains specifications for NACs and releasing circuits available on the
AFP-200 (all circuits are power-limited).
Max. wiring voltage drop
2 VDC
Normal Operating Voltage
24 VDC.
NAC circuit 1
2.5 A
NAC circuits 2-4
2.5 A shared total
Current for all external devices 5.0 A
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Optional AVPS-24/AVPS-24E
Additional 3.0 A of notification appliance power (see
Appendix J “Expansion Power Supplies”)
Optional APS-6R
Additional 6.0 A of notification appliance power (see
Appendix J “Expansion Power Supplies”)
Max. signaling current/circuit
2.5 A
End-of-line resistor
4.7K, 1/2-Watt (PN 71252 UL-listed) for NACs)
Releasing circuits
REL-4.7K; for control module — REL-47K
27
System Overview
Cabinet Dimensions
1.11.5 Relays (TB3)
Relays for Alarm, Trouble, Security, and Supervisory are available on terminal TB3 for
power-limited circuits only. Contact ratings for relays through TB3 are:
•
•
•
2.0 A at 30 VDC (resistive), 0.5 A at 30 VAC (resistive)
Alarm and Trouble: Form-C
Supervisory: Form-A
1.11.6 24 VDC Power (TB1)
Terminal Block (TB1) provides 24 VDC power as follows:
Four-wire Smoke Detector Power
(24 VDC ± 5%) – TB1-5 and
TB1-6
•
•
Max. ripple voltage: 10 mVrms
Up to 500 mA is available for powering four-wire
1,2
smoke detectors
Non-resettable 24 V Power (24
VDC ± 5%) – TB1-3 and TB1-4
•
•
Max. ripple voltage: 10 mVrms
Total DC current available from this output is up to
2
500 mA (subtracted from four-wire smoke power)
High Ripple Regulated 24 V
Power (24 VDC ±10%) – TB1-1
and TB1-2
•
•
Max. ripple voltage: 2 Vrms
Total DC current available for powering external
2
devices is 1.0 A standby and 1.5 A alarm .
This power is not recommended for LCD-80 or ACS
annunciators except for an ACM-8R.
1For power supply calculations, refer to Appendix A.
2
Total current for regulated power, non-resettable power, four-wire smoke power, and four
Notification Appliance Circuits must not exceed 5 A or 8 A if using an AVPS-24 (refer to
Appendix J “Expansion Power Supplies”) or APS-6R. Total external system current in excess of
2.5 A requires 12 AH or 18 AH batteries—not 7 AH.
1.12 Cabinet Dimensions
1.12.1 Surface Mount with a BB-17 Battery Box
Figure 6 shows dimensions for mounting a cabinet with a BB-17 Battery Box.
Door = 14.625" (37.1475 cm)
Backbox = 14.5" (36.83 cm)
Depth = 5.5" (13.97 cm)
Door = 16.125"
(40.9575 cm)
Backbox = 16.0"
(40.64 cm)
Depth = 4.75" (12.065 cm)
afp2cab-surface.cdr
Battery Box = 8.25"
(20.955 cm)
(Optional BB-17)
Battery Box = 14.5" (36.83 cm)
(Optional BB-17)
Figure 6 AFP-200 Cabinet and BB-17 Battery Box Dimensions
28
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
System Overview
Cabinet Dimensions
1.12.2 Semi-flush Mount
Figure 7 shows dimensions for semi-flush mounting of the AFP-200 cabinet using a
TR-4XG Trim Ring.
Trim Ring = 17.62"
(44.7548 cm)
1.5" (3.8 cm) typical
for 4" (10.16 cm) wall
Trim Ring = 19.12"
(48.564 cm)
Figure 7 Dimensions with TR-4XG Trim Ring
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
29
Installation
Preparing for Installation
Section 2 Installation
2.1 Preparing for Installation
2.1.1 Unpacking the System
Carefully unpack the system and inspect for shipping damage.
Select a location for the control panel in a clean, dry, vibration-free area with moderate
temperature.
2.1.2 Installation Notes
Before installing the fire alarm system, read the following:
•
•
•
•
•
•
Install the system in a readily accessible area with sufficient room to easily install
and maintain the control panel.
Locate the top of the cabinet approximately 60 inches (1.524 m) above the floor
with the hinge mounting on the left.
Count the number of conductors needed for all devices and find the appropriate
knockouts.
Review the installation precautions at the front of this manual.
All wiring must comply with the National and/or Local codes for fire alarm
systems.
Do not draw wiring into the bottom 9 inches (22.86 cm) of the cabinet, except
when using the BB-17. This prevents interference between the power supply and
batteries.
2.1.3 Standards and Codes
In addition, installers should be familiar with the following standards:
•
•
•
•
30
NEC Article 300 Wiring Methods.
NEC Article 760 Fire Protective Signaling Systems.
Applicable Local and State Building Codes.
Requirements of the Local Authority Having Jurisdiction.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation
Installation Checklist
2.2 Installation Checklist
CAUTION: Make sure to install system components in the precise order in the
checklist. Failure to do so can damage the control panel and other system
components
!
Table 6 contains an installation checklist for installing, wiring, and testing an AFP-200
system:
!
Task
Refer to
Mount the cabinet backbox to the wall.
“Backbox Mounting” on page 32
If using expansion power supplies, mount the
expansion power supply to the backbox.
Appendix J “Expansion Power
Supplies”
CAUTION: Connect the AC power cable and DC
battery cables.
CAUTION: Do not connect power at this time!
“AC and DC Power Connections”
on page 33
Mount an optional module (RTM-8 or 4XTM).
“Option Module Installation” on
page 61
Install optional peripheral devices, such as a printer,
personal computer, or CRT-2 terminal.
“EIA-232 Devices – Remote
Printers and CRTs (TB4)” on
page 37
Wire the Signaling Line Circuits.
“Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit
(SLC)” on page 41
Connect AC power to control panel — but do not
connect batteries.
“AC Power Connections (TB7)”
on page 33
Check AC power—but do not connect batteries.
Table 7
Program the control panel.
Section 3 “Programming”
Connect the batteries.
“Battery Power Connection (J3)”
on page 34
Walk test the system.
“How to do a Walk Test (6=walk
test)” on page 99
Table 6 Installation Checklist
Table 7 contains a checklist for checking the system with AC power applied:
!
CAUTION: While checking AC power, make sure batteries are not connected.
Component
Status
The CPU
The green AC Power indicator on; the system Trouble indicator
on because of no battery power.
option module
The yellow Trouble indicator may come on for approximately 10
seconds after applying AC power. (This only applies to an
unconfigured system.)
AVPS-24/AVPS-24E
or APS-6R
The yellow Trouble indicator comes on because batteries are
not connected.
Table 7 AC Power Checklist
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
31
Installation
Backbox Mounting
2.3 Backbox Mounting
Figure 8 shows the dimensions of the cabinet backbox:
1.0"
(2.54 cm)
12.5" (31.75 cm)
14.5" (36.83 cm)
0.5"
(1.27 cm)
16.0"
(40.64 cm)
afpcabdim.cdr
9.5"
(23.495 cm)
Figure 8 Backbox Dimensions
32
1.
Remove the CPU board assembly by unscrewing the four screws in the corners of
the board. Set the CPU board aside in a safe, clean place. Avoid static discharge
which may damage the board.
2.
Mark and predrill the four mounting bolts using dimensions shown in Figure 8.
3.
Install two upper fasteners in wall with screw heads protruding.
4.
Using upper keyholes, mount the backbox over the two screws. Tighten the screws.
5.
Install and tighten the lower two screws.
6.
When location is dry and free of construction dust, reinstall the CPU board.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation
AC and DC Power Connections
2.4 AC and DC Power Connections
This section contains illustrations and instructions for connecting AC and DC power to
the control panel.
WARNING: Several different sources of power can be connected to the control
panel. Disconnect all sources of power before servicing. The control panel and
associated equipment may be damaged by removing and/or inserting cards,
modules, or connecting cables while this control panel is energized.
!
WARNING: Use extreme caution when connecting power—high voltage and AC
line-connected circuits are present in the control panel. Turn off and remove all
power sources. To reduce the risk of electric shock—make sure to properly
ground the control panel.
!
2.4.1 AC Power Connections (TB7)
Primary power required for the AFP-200 is 120 VAC, 50/60 Hz, 3 A and primary power
required for the AFP-200E is 220/240 VAC, 50/60 Hz, 1.5 A. Overcurrent protection
for this circuit must comply with Article 760 of the National Electrical Code (NEC)
and/or local codes. Use 14 AWG or larger wire with 600 VAC rating. Connect AC
power, using a grounded power cord, to the TB7 on the control panel as follows:
1.
Turn off all power sources to the control panel.
2.
Insert the stripped ends of the power cord through the knockout on the bottom of
the control panel (Figure 9).
3.
Connect the earth ground (green) wire to the TB7 terminal labeled “GND”.
4.
Connect the neutral wire to the TB7 terminal labeled “NEUT”.
5.
Connect the hot wire to the TB7 terminal labeled “HOT”.
TB7 – AC power
connector
AC power cord
Knockout in bottom
of cabinet
Figure 9 AC Power Connections (TB7)
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
33
Installation
AC and DC Power Connections
2.4.2 Battery Power Connection (J3)
!
WARNING: Battery contains sulfuric acid which can cause severe burns to the
skin and eyes, and can destroy fabrics. If contact is made with sulfuric acid,
immediately flush skin or eyes with water for 15 minutes and seek immediate
medical attention.
Observe polarity when connecting the battery to the control panel. To connect the
battery to the control panel, follow these steps:
1.
Calculate the battery rating and size required for your installation. For instructions,
refer to Appendix A.
2.
Connect the battery cable to J3 on the CPU board using the plug-in connector
provided.
J3 Battery Power
Battery cable
Figure 10 AC and Battery Power Connections
2.4.3 Expansion Power Supplies – AVPS-24 or APS-6R
(Optional)
Expansion power supplies can provide additional notification appliance power for
Notification Appliance Circuits 3 and 4 (TB2) on the control panel. The control panel
can accommodate one of the following expansion power supplies:
•
•
the Audio/Visual Power Supply (AVPS-24); or
the Auxiliary Power Supply (APS-6R).
For detailed information, including installation instructions, refer to Appendix J
“Expansion Power Supplies”.
34
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation
DC Output Power Connections (TB1)
2.5 DC Output Power Connections (TB1)
Figure 11 shows the outputs for DC voltage connections from TB1 on the CPU:
Note: All DC power outputs are power-limited.
Non-resettable Power 24 VDC
filtered, regulated, non-resettable
power can be drawn from TB1
terminals 3 (+) and 4 (–).
High Ripple Regulated Power
24 VDC power for notification
appliances. TB1 terminal 1 (+) and
2 (–). Note: This power is unsuitable
for all EIA-485 annunciation
devices, except the ACM-8R.
Four-wire Smoke Detector
Power 24 VDC filtered,
regulated, resettable power
for four-wire smoke detectors
can be obtained from TB1
terminals 5 (+) and 6 (–).
Figure 11 DC Output Power Output Connections
2.6 Output Circuits (TB2)
Output circuits consist of Notification Appliance Circuits (NACs) connected through
TB2 on the control panel. When connecting output circuits, note the following:
•
•
Use UL-listed 24 VDC notification appliances only. Refer to the Device
Compatibility Document for a list of compatible devices.
Circuits are supervised and power-limited.
Figure 12 shows typical connections for NACs connected to TB2.
2.6.1 Notification Appliance Circuits
The control panel provides four Notification Appliance Circuits (Style Y). Each NAC
can supply up to 2.5 A of current. Total current drawn from these as well as DC power
outputs cannot exceed 5.0 A. An additional 3.0 A are available when using an
expansion power supply (AVPS-24/AVPS-24E or APS-6R). For details on expansion
power supplies, refer to Appendix J “Expansion Power Supplies”.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
35
Installation
Standard Relays (TB3)
Note: Notification circuit polarity
shown in alarm state.
4.7K, 1/2-Watt (PN 71252 UL-listed)
+ -
Polarized Bell
Polarized Strobe
+
Polarized Horn
+-
–
Style Y Notification
Appliance Circuit
(supervised and
power-limited)
T
B
2
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
T
B
3
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
afpoca.cdr
T
B
1
Dummy Load all
unused Circuits 4.7K,
1/2-Watt
Figure 12 Output Circuit Connections (TB2)
2.7 Standard Relays (TB3)
The control panel provides a set of Form-C alarm and a set of Form-C trouble contacts
rated for 2.0 A @ 30 VDC (resistive). The control panel also provides a Form-A
supervisory contact rated for 2.0 A @ 30 VDC (resistive).
Form-C contacts
Form-A contact
Figure 13 Relay Connections (TB3)
36
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation
EIA-232 Devices – Remote Printers and CRTs (TB4)
2.8 EIA-232 Devices – Remote Printers and CRTs (TB4)
2.8.1 Overview
The PRN remote printer provides a hardcopy printout of all status changes within the
system and time-stamps the printout with the current time and date from the panel. The
PRN provides 80 columns of data on standard 9-inch by 11-inch (22.86 cm by 27.94
cm) tractor-feed paper.
2.8.2 Printer Configuration
Refer to the documentation supplied with the PRN for instructions on the printer’s
menu controls. Set the printer’s options as listed in Table 8.
Option
Setting
L/R Adjust
0
Font
Draft
LPI
6 LPI
ESC Character
Esc
Bidirectional Copy
On
CG-Tab
Graphic
Country
E–US ASCII
Auto CR
ON
Color Option
Not installed
Formlen:
Lines
Standard
6 LIP-60
Executive 10.5
CPI
10 CPI
Skip
0.0"
Emulate
Epson
I/O:
40KB
Baud
Format
Protocol
2400
7 bit, Even, 1 Stop
XON/XOFF
Character
Extended
S1. Zero
On
Auto LF
Off
Menlock
All
Paper:
Bin 1
Bin 2
Single
Pull Tra
Pap Roll
Paport
12/72"
12/72"
12/72"
12/72"
12/72"
No
Table 8 PRN Remote Printer Options
2.8.3 Installation
Remote printers require 120 VAC, 50/60 Hz primary power. A secondary power source
(battery backup) is not provided. The use of a separate uninterruptable power supply
(UPS), UL-listed for Fire Protective Signaling is recommended.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
37
Installation
EIA-232 Devices – Remote Printers and CRTs (TB4)
Connection between the control panel and the PRN is via an EIA-232 interface. A
custom cable must be assembled for connection to the printer's EIA-232 port.
Plug the DB-9 or DB-25
connector into the EIA-232
port of the printer.
7
DB-25 Connections:
Connect TX (Pin 3) to TB4 terminal 1
Connect REF (Pin 7) to TB4 terminal 2
Connect RX (Pin 2) to TB4 terminal 3
Note: When using a DB-25 for Upload/Download connect a
jumper between pin 6 and pin 20.
3 2 1
TX REF RX REF
TB4
OUT OUT IN
TB5
IN
1
2
3
4
5
6
A
B
B+
A+
B-
A-
TB6
afp2rprn.cdr
DB-9 Connections:
Connect TX (Pin 2) to TB4 terminal 1
Connect REF (Pin 5) to TB4 terminal 2
Connect RX (Pin 3) to TB4 terminal 3
Note: If also using a DB-9 connector for
upload/download connect a jumper between pin 4 and
pin 6.
The EIA-232 printer interface may also be used
with EDP UL-listed equipment, such as personal
computers, to monitor the control panel for
supplementary purposes.
Figure 14 Remote Printer Connections
2.8.4 Keltron Printer
Figure 15 shows typical connections between the control panel and a Keltron printer.
Keltron Printer
Model number VS4095/5
(see note 3)
Plug this DB-25 connector into the
EIA-232 port of the printer
7
3 2 1
Keltron Remote Printer
DC IN -
DC IN+
TB1
TB2
TB3
TB4
TB5
TB6
afp2kltn.cdr
24VDC (14 AWG)
Figure 15 Keltron Printer Connections
Notes on Figure 15:
38
1.
Outputs are power-limited, but are not supervised.
2.
Connections must be made with overall foil/braided-shield twisted paired cable
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation
EIA-232 Devices – Remote Printers and CRTs (TB4)
suitable for EIA-232 applications. Typically, 50 feet (15.24 m) is the maximum
recommended wiring distance between printer and control panel.
3.
The printer communicates using the following protocol:
Baud rate
2400
Parity
Even
Data Bits
Seven
Stop Bits
One
4.
Set DIP switches SP1 and SP2 on the Keltron printer as follows:
SP1-1: OFF
SP1-2: ON
SP1-3: OFF
SP1-4: ON
SP1-5: OFF
SP1-7: ON
SP1-8: OFF
SP2-1: OFF
SP2-2: OFF
SP2-3: OFF
SP2-4: OFF
SP2-5: OFF
SP2-7: ON
SP2-8: OFF
2.8.5 CRT Connections
This section shows how to connect a CRT to the control panel and how to connect a
combination of CRTs and printers (daisy chain). Figure 16 shows typical connections
for a CRT to the control panel:
7
3 2 1
TX REF RX REF
TB4
OUT OUT IN
TB5
IN
1
2
3
4
5
6
A
B
B+
A+
B-
A-
afp2rprn.cdr
For terminal interface and
protocol information, refer to
Appendix I.
TB6
Connect TX (Pin 3) to TB4 terminal 1
Connect REF (Pin 7) to TB4 terminal 2
Connect RX (Pin 2) to TB4 terminal 3
Figure 16 CRT Connections
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
39
Installation
EIA-232 Devices – Remote Printers and CRTs (TB4)
Figure 17 shows typical connections for daisy chaining multiple CRTs, printers, or
both. (Refer to CRT configuration in Appendix I.)
To TB4-2
To TB4-1
Twisted Pair
To TB4-3
7
3 2 1
To AUX Port of CRT
3 2 1
To EIA Port of CRT
with keyboard
3 2 1
EIAportcrt.cdr
7
7
To EIA Port of next
CRT or PRN
Figure 17 Connections For Multiple CRTs or Combined CRTs and Printers
40
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
2.9 Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
2.9.1 Overview of SLC Wiring
Communication between the control panel and intelligent and addressable initiating,
monitor, and control devices takes place through a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC). You
can wire an SLC to meet the requirements of NFPA Style 4, Style 6, or Style 7 circuits.
This section covers the topics outlined in Table 9:
Topics
Refer to
Setting an Address for a
monitor, control, or relay
module
Figure 22.
Methods for terminating
wiring leaving the
control panel
“SLC Shield Termination” on page 43.
Wire Requirements for
a Two-wire SLC
“Wire Requirements for a Two-wire SLC” on page 45, which covers:
• Loop resistance for a Two-wire SLC.
• Total wiring length for a Two-wire SLC.
• Typical Wiring for a Two-wire SLC.
Wire Requirements for
a Four-wire SLC
“Wire Requirements for a Four-wire SLC” on page 46, which covers:
• Loop resistance for a Four-wire SLC.
• Total wiring length for a Four-wire SLC.
• Typical Wiring for a Four-wire SLC.
Wiring an ISO-X
Isolator Module
“Wiring an Isolator Module (ISO-X)” on page 49, which covers:
• Description of an ISO-X Module
• Isolating a Branch of a Two-wire SLC
Wiring a Conventional
Initiating Device Circuit
(IDC)
“Wiring an IDC with Monitor Modules” on page 50, which covers:
• Description of Monitor Modules
• Wiring a Two-wire or Four-wire IDC.
Wiring Notification
Appliance Circuits
(NACs)
“SLC Wiring with Control Modules” on page 57, which covers:
• Description of control/relay modules
• Wiring a Relay Module
• Wiring a Control Module
• Wiring a Two-wire NAC (Style Y)
• Wiring a Four-wire NAC (Style Z)
Wiring an Intelligent
Detector
“SLC Wiring with an Intelligent Detector” on page 59
Wiring an Addressable
Manual Pull Station
“SLC Wiring with an NBG-12LX Addressable Manual Pull Station”
on page 60
Table 9 SLC Wiring Topics
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
41
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
2.9.2 SLC Devices
Communication with intelligent and addressable initiating, monitor, and control devices
takes place through a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC). You can wire an SLC to meet the
requirements of NFPA Style 4, Style 6, or Style 7 circuits. Table 10 contains
descriptions of devices connected to an SLC:
Type of Device
SLC Function
Isolator Modules
(ISO-X)
Allows a zone of detectors and modules to be electrically isolated from
the remainder of the loop, which lets critical loop components function if
a circuit fails. ISO-X modules are required for NFPA Style 7 circuits.
Addressable
Monitor Modules
Allows the control panel to monitor entire circuits of conventional
alarm-initiating devices, such as manual pull stations, detectors,
waterflow and supervisory devices.
Control Modules
Allows the control panel to selectively activate Notification Appliance
Circuits (NACs).
Relay Modules
Allows the control panel to selectively activate Form-C output relays.
XP5-M
Allows the control panel to monitor up to five Initiating Device Circuits
(IDCs). Each XP5-M occupies five consecutive addresses on the SLC.
XP5-C
Allows the control panel to control a maximum of five individual
notification appliance/telephone circuits or Form-C relays. Each XP5-C
occupies five consecutive addresses on the SLC.
Intelligent Detectors
Allows the control panel to communicate with intelligent ionization,
photoelectric, and thermal detectors on the SLC.
Addressable Pull
Station
The NBG-12LX provides a manual method of creating an alarm
activation.
Table 10 SLC Devices
Maximum wiring distance of an SLC:
•
•
Style 4. 10,000 ft. (3048 m) (12 AWG)
Style 6, 7. 10,000 ft. (3048 m) (12 AWG) total twisted-pair.
2.9.3 Control Panel Capacity
Refer to the installation
drawings supplied with each
loop device for rating and
specification information.
AFP-200 capacity includes up to 99 intelligent detectors and an additional combination
of up to 99 addressable pull stations, and monitor, control and relay modules. In
addition, the control panel also supports four Notification Appliance Circuits and up to
99 programmable relays.
JP6
JP7
SW2
SW3
JP2
SLC – Up to 198
intelligent/addressable
devices
JP5
JP1
JP9
JP3
Afp2incab
Figure 18 AFP-200 Capacity
42
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
2.9.4 SLC Performance
SLC performance depends on the type of circuit: Style 4, Style 6, or Style 7. Table 11
lists the trouble conditions that result when a fault exists on an SLC.
Fault in SLC
Style 4
Style 6
Style 7
Open
Trouble
Alarm/Trouble
Alarm/Trouble
Ground
Alarm/Trouble
Alarm /Trouble
Alarm/Trouble
Short
Trouble
Trouble
Alarm/Trouble
Short and open
Trouble
Trouble
Trouble
Short and ground
Trouble
Trouble
Alarm/Trouble
Open and ground
Trouble
Alarm /Trouble
Alarm/Trouble
Communications
loss
Trouble
Trouble
Trouble
•
•
•
Trouble indicates a trouble signal will be generated at the control panel during the abnormal
condition.
Alarm/Trouble indicates an alarm signal can be transmitted to the control panel during the
abnormal condition.
SLC operation meeting Style 7 requirements isolates entire physical zones on the SLC from
faults that occur within other areas of the SLC.
Table 11 SLC Performance
2.9.5 SLC Shield Termination
Overview
All wiring leaving the control panel must be shielded. Figure 19, Figure 20, and Figure
21 show three methods of wiring termination, depending on the type of conduit used: a)
no-conduit, b) full-conduit, and c) partial-conduit.
No-Conduit Shield Termination
Do not allow the shield drain wire to enter the system cabinet. Connect the drain wire to
the outside of the cabinet using a cable connector as shown in Figure 19:
Cabinet
Shield Drain Wire
SLC +
SLC -
shield1.wmf
Scrape paint away from the
cabinet to make good
electrical connections.
Figure 19 Shield Termination – No Conduit
Full-Conduit Shield Termination
For Style 6 or Style 7 field-wiring of the SLC, connect each end of the shield to the
negative side of the respective channel as shown in Figure 20:
Shield Drain Wire: The
shield must not be
connected to earth
ground at any point.
Cabinet
SLC +
SLC -
shield2.wmf
The shield drain wire must be
connected to the negative (–)
side of the loop. Do not let the
shield drain wire or the shield
foil touch the system cabinet.
Figure 20 Shield Termination – Full Conduit
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
43
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
Partial-Conduit Shield Termination
Do not allow the shield drain wire to enter the system cabinet or the conduit. Connect
the drain wire to the termination point of the conduit run.
Shield Drain Wire
If the length of conduit from the
control panel cabinet exceeds
20 feet (6.096 m), terminate the
shield as shown. If using a
metal box, you must use a
metal conduit.
Cabinet
SLC +
SLC -
Figure 21 Shield Termination – Partial Conduit
2.9.6 Setting an SLC Address for a Module
Each module can be set to one of 99 addresses (01-99) and is factory preset with an
address of “00”. Addresses past 99 are not recognized by this system.
To set an SLC address, use a common screwdriver to adjust the rotary switches on the
module to the desired address. The unit below is set at “35”. When finished, mark the
address on the module face in the place provided.
5
4
3
2
6 7 8 910
11
12
13
1 0 1514
TENS
6789
10
ONES
Breakaway Tab - Devices
come with a raised
breakaway tab on the TENS
rotary switch. This tab must
be left intact for this system.
SLC-setadd.cdr
Rotary Switches
5
4
3
2
Figure 22 Setting SLC Address on Module
44
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
2.9.7 Wire Requirements for a Two-wire SLC
Measuring Loop Resistance for a Two-wire SLC
The total DC resistance from panel to branch end cannot exceed 40 ohms. Measure DC
resistance as shown in Figure 23:
SLC Out
For detailed wiring
requirements, refer
to Appendix F.
Branch
Figure 23 Measuring DC Resistance of a Two-wire SLC
1.
Short the termination point of one branch at a time. Measure the DC resistance
from the beginning of the loop to the end of that particular branch.
2.
Repeat this procedure for all remaining branches in the SLC.
Measuring Total Wire Length for a Two-wire SLC
The total length of wire (12 AWG) in a two-wire SLC cannot exceed 10,000 feet (3048
m). Find the total length of wire in the SLC by summing the wire lengths on each
branch of the SLC. Figure 24 shows how to find the total length wire in a typical
two-wire SLC.
CAUTION: Terminate shield drain wire according to the instructions in “SLC
Shield Termination” on page 43.
!
(Branch A)
+(Branch B)
+(Branch C)
+(Branch D)
+ (Branch E)
=10,000 feet (3048 m) or less
(12 AWG)
Branch B
Branch C
Branch E
Branch D
Loop Out
Branch A
no connection
CPU
TB6
Figure 24 Measuring the Total Length of Wire in a Two-wire SLC
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
45
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
2.9.8 Wire Requirements for a Four-wire SLC
Measuring Loop Resistance for a Four-wire SLC
The total DC resistance of the SLC pair cannot exceed 40 ohms. Measure DC resistance
as shown in Figure 25. For detailed UL wiring requirements, refer to Appendix F.
1.
Disconnect the SLC Out and SLC Return at the control panel.
2.
Short the two leads of SLC Return.
3.
Measure the resistance across the SLC Out leads (Figure 25).
SLC Out
SLC Return
Figure 25 Meter Leads for Measuring a Four-wire SLC
Measuring Total Wire Length for a Four-wire SLC
The total length of wire (12 AWG) in a four-wire SLC cannot exceed 10,000 feet (3048
m). Figure 26 identifies the output and return loops from SLC terminal TB5 on the
CPU:
SLC A (loop return)
T-Tapping is not allowed
on a four-wire SLC.
SLC B (output loop)
no connection
TB5
CPU
Figure 26 Measuring the Wire Length – Four-wire SLC
46
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
Figure 27 shows typical wiring of a supervised and power-limited two-wire SLC that
meets NFPA 72 Style 4 requirements.
CAUTION: Terminate shield drain wire according to the instructions in “SLC
Shield Termination” on page 43.
!
Note: ISO-X devices are not required to meet NFPA Style 4. You can install a
maximum of 25 devices, detectors, and modules between isolator modules, or isolator
detector mounting base.
B710LP Detector Base
Use with FSP, FSI, and FST
Series intelligent detectors
2(+)
1
1(-)
3
LOOP
ADDRESS
2
3
4
- +
TYPE
Low
Med
High
NBG-12LX
9
8
7
6
5
0
-1
+2
3
4
9
8
7+
65
Control or Relay
Module
0
-1
+2
3
4
Monitor Module
Separate T-Tap to
other SLC devices
1
1
2
2
3
3
4
4
Loop Isolator Module
Loop Isolator Module
AFP200-SLC-6.cdr
no connection
TX REF RX REF
TB4
OUT OUT IN
TB5
IN
1
2
3
4
5
6
A
B
B+
A+
B-
A-
CPU
Connect (+) to TB 6-3
Connect (–) to TB 6-5
TB6
Figure 27 Two-wire SLC (Style 4)
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
47
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
Figure 28 shows typical wiring for a supervised and power-limited four-wire SLC that
meets NFPA 72 Style 6 requirements.
CAUTION: Terminate shield drain wire according to the instructions in “SLC
Shield Termination” on page 43.
!
B710LP Detector Base
Use with FSP, FSI, and FST
Series intelligent detectors
2(+)
1
1(-)
3
LOOP
ADDRESS
2
3
4
- +
TYPE
Low
Med
High
NBG-12LX
9
8
7
6
5
0
-1
+2
3
4
9
8
7+
65
Control or Relay
Module
0
-1
+2
3
4
Monitor Module
1
1
2
2
3
3
4
4
Loop Isolator Module
Loop Isolator Module
AFP200-SLC-6.cdr
no connection
TX REF RX REF
TB4
OUT OUT IN
TB5
IN
1
2
3
4
5
6
A
B
B+
A+
B-
A-
CPU
Connect SLC Out to TB 6-3 (+) and TB 6-5 (–).
Connect SLC Return to TB 6-4 (+) and 6-6 (–).
TB6
Figure 28 Typical Four-wire SLC Circuit (Style 6)
48
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
Style 7 Wiring Overview
Figure 29 shows typical wiring of a four-wire SLC that meet NFPA Style 7
requirements. As shown in Figure 29, flanking each SLC device with a pair of ISO-X
isolator modules protects each device from short circuit faults that may occur on other
SLC devices. For example, a fault on zone 2 will not affect zones 1 and 3. ISO-X
modules on either side of zone 2 will open the SLC. Zone 1 will still operate from
power on loop out and zone 3 will operate from SLC return. Because the control panel
cannot communicate with zone 2, a trouble signal(s) will be generated for that device.
Note: Do not T-Tap or branch a Style 7 four-wire SLC. Ratings and characteristics are
identical to a NFPA Style 6 four-wire SLC.
ISO-X
Note: Locate ISO-X
module near detector.
Enclose wiring between
detector and ISO-X in
conduit.
Addressable Manual
Pull Station (flanked by
ISO-X modules)
Note: All wiring between
a manual pull station
and ISO-X modules
should be enclosed in
conduit.
Note: If a non ISO base
is used, install ISO-X
modules on both sides
of devices within 20 feet
(6.096 m) in rigid
conduit.
1
3
2
4
2
Two-wire Isolator
Detector Base
(Zone 2)
3 4
ISO-X
1
2
_
+
3
1
2 1
ISO-X
3
4
Addressable
Pull Station
(Zone 3)
Addressable
Detector
(Zone 1)
+
_
2 1
ISO-X
3
4
3 4
ISO-X
1
2
SLC Return
SLC Out
Control Panel
3
1
2
A
B B+ A+ B- A-
Figure 29
4
5
6
CPU
Connect SLC Out to
TB 6-3 (+) and TB 6-5 (–).
Connect SLC Return to
TB 6-4 (+) and TB 6-6 (–).
Four-wire SLC (Style 7)
2.9.9 Wiring an Isolator Module (ISO-X)
ISO-X Module Overview
You can connect a maximum of 25 devices between isolator modules. During a fault
condition, the control panel registers a trouble condition for each addressable device
which is isolated on the SLC segment or branch.
Refer to 2.9.6 “Setting an SLC Address for a Module” for instructions on addressing
the modules.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
49
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
SLC In (–)
SLC In (+)
SLC Out (–)
SLC Out (+)
Figure 30 ISO-X Module Terminal Connections
Isolating a Branch of a Two-wire SLC
A short circuit on the SLC Style 4 branch (connected to ISO-X terminals 3 and 4)
causes the branch to be disconnected and isolated from the remainder of the SLC. This
prevents a communication problem with all other addressable devices on the branches
(labeled “Continuation of the SLC” in Figure 31) and all addressable devices on the
isolated branch will report a trouble condition at the CPU.
Continuation
of the SLC
SLC
T-Tapped
branch off the
SLC
Figure 31 Wiring an ISO-X (Style 4)
2.9.10 Wiring an IDC with Monitor Modules
Overview of Monitor Modules
The FMM-1, FZM-1, and FMM-1 Monitor Modules are addressable modules that
monitor conventional contact-type, alarm, supervisory, security, alert, or trouble
initiating devices. You can wire a supervised monitor-module circuit as an NFPA Style
B or Style D Initiating Device Circuit (refer to Figure 34 and Figure 35 for Style B;
refer to Figure 36 and Figure 37 for Style D).
Refer to 2.9.6 “Setting an SLC Address for a Module” for instructions on addressing
the modules.
•
•
50
FMM-1. Use for wiring Style B and Style D IDCs.
FZM-1. The FZM-1 Monitor Module is an addressable module used to monitor a
single Initiating Device Circuit of smoke detectors. Use FZM-1 modules to
monitor conventional, two-wire smoke detectors. The FZM-1 requires an
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
additional connection of 24 VDC filtered, low-noise and resettable power on
FZM-1 Terminals 3 (–) and 4 (+).
Rotary Switches
IDC Return +
9
IDC Return -
8
5
4
3
2
1
SLC-
IDC Out +
7
TENS
2
SLC+
IDC Out -
6
5
4
3
2
3
24 VDC - (FZM-1 only)
4
24 VDC + (FZM-1 only)
5
6789
10
ONES
0
ADDRESS
FMM-1.cdr
LOOP
LOOP
6 7 8 9 10
11
12
13
1 0 1514
Areas used to record
the device address
and SLC number.
Figure 32 Standard Monitor Module (FMM-1)
and Two-wire Detector Module (FZM-1)
•
FMM-101 (Style B circuits only). The FMM-101 is a miniature addressable
module that is functionally and electrically identical to an FMM-1 module.
Because of the smaller size, an FMM-101 is suitable for mounting directly in the
electrical box of a monitored contact-type device.
14 15 0 1
2
13
3
12
4
11
5
10
9 8 7 6
TENS
ADDRESS
0 1
LOOP
9 8 7 6
IDC + (Violet)
IDC - (Yellow)
Labels – Use to record
the device address and
SLC number.
2
3
4
5
ONES
SLC + (Red)
SLC - (Black)
Figure 33 Miniature Monitor Module (FMM-101)
Wiring a Monitor Module
Connect the SLC wiring to terminals 1 (–) and 2 (+) of FMM-1 and/or FZM-1. SLC
wiring on the FMM-101 are the red and black wires identified in Figure 33. The
monitor module takes one module address on the SLC.
When installing FMM-1 and FMM-101 modules, note the following:
1.
With these modules, the IDC provides the following services (do not mix):
• Fire Alarm Service.
• Automatic/Manual Waterflow Alarm Service with normally open contact
devices.
• Sprinkler Supervision with normally open contact devices.
• Security Service.
2.
Maximum IDC wiring resistance is 20 ohms.
Note: Refer to Installation Document shipped with each two-wire detector monitor
module for specific installation notes for this variety of module.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
51
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
Wiring an NFPA Style B IDC with Standard Monitor Modules
Figure 34 shows typical wiring using FMM-1 modules to wire a Style B IDC.
Maximum IDC resistance is 20 ohms. Refer to Device Compatibility Document for
detector and power supervision relays.
End-of-Line Resistor
47K, 1/2-watt
PN SSD A2143-00
(N-ELR in Canada)
UL-listed power supervision
relay (shown energized)
+
-
+
-
+
-
+
-
-
+
-
+
-
Manual pull station
To next device
on the SLC
- +
Heat detector
9
8
7+
65
0
-1
+2
3
4
CPU
+
-
TB1
+
-
+
-
B+ B-
TB2
B+
B-
B+
B-
B+
B-
NO
C
NO NC C
NO NC C
TB3
24 VDC four-wire detector resettable power:
24 VDC (+) TB1-5
24 VDC (–) TB1-6
TX REF RX REF
TB4
OUT OUT IN
TB5
IN
1
2
3
4
5
6
A
B
B+
A+
B-
A-
TB6
afp200-IDC-B-FMM1.cdr
+
+
24 VDC four-wire
smoke detector
SLC out
SLC (+) TB6-3
SLC (–) TB6-5
Figure 34 Typical Style B (Class B) IDC Wiring with FMM-1 Modules
52
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
Wiring an NFPA Style B IDC with Two-wire Detector Modules
Note: Figure 35 shows typical wiring for a supervised and power-limited NFPA Style B
IDC using FZM-1 modules. Refer to Installation Document shipped with each two-wire
detector monitor module for specific installation notes for this variety of module.
Wiring guidelines for this IDC are:
•
•
•
Refer to the Device
Compatibility Document for
detector and power
supervision relays.
Maximum Initiating Device Circuit (IDC) resistance is 25 ohms.
Maximum alarm current is 90 mA.
Maximum detector standby current is 2.4 mA.
3.9K ELR – supplied
with monitor module
+
-
+
-
+
-
+
-
Compatible two-wire
smoke detectors
To the next device
on the SLC
- +
9
8
7+
65
0
-1
+2
3
4
CPU
+
-
+
TB1
-
+
-
B+ B-
TB2
B+
B-
B+
B-
B+
B-
NO
C
NO NC C
NO NC C
TB3
24 VDC filtered, regulated and resettable power:
24 VDC (+) TB1-5
24 VDC (–) TB1-6
TX REF RX REF
TB4
OUT OUT IN
TB5
IN
1
2
3
4
5
6
A
B
B+
A+
B-
A-
TB6
AFP200-IDC-B-FZM1.CDR
FZM-1
SLC out
SLC (+) TB 6-3
SLC (–) TB 6-5
Figure 35 Typical Style B (Class B) IDC Wiring with FZM-1
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
53
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
Wiring an NFPA Style D IDC with Standard Monitor Modules
Figure 36 shows typical wiring for a supervised and power-limited NFPA Style D
(Class A) IDC using monitor modules. Maximum IDC resistance is 20 ohms.
Refer to the Device
Compatibility Document
for detector and power
supervision relays.
UL-listed power supervision
relay (shown energized)
24 VDC four-wire
smoke detector
Manual pull
station
To the next device
on the SLC
- +
Monitor
Module
9
8
7+
65
0
-1
+2
3
4
CPU
+
-
TB1
+
-
+
-
B+ B-
TB2
B+
B-
B+
B-
B+
B-
NO
C
NO NC C
NO NC C
TB3
24 VDC filtered, low-noise and resettable power:
24 VDC (+) to TB1-5
24 VDC (–) to TB1-6
TX REF RX REF
TB4
OUT OUT IN
TB5
IN
1
2
3
4
5
6
A
B
B+
A+
B-
A-
TB6
AFP200-IDC-B-FZM1.CDR
Heat detector
SLC out
SLC (+) to TB6-3
SLC (–) to TB6-5
Figure 36 Typical Style D (Class A) IDC Wiring with FMM-1
54
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
Wring an NFPA Style D IDC with FZM-1 Modules
Note: Figure 37 shows typical wiring for a supervised and power-limited NFPA Style D
(Class A) IDC using FZM-1 modules. Refer to Installation Document shipped with
each two-wire detector monitor module for specific installation notes for this variety of
module.
Wiring guidelines for this IDC are:
•
•
•
Refer to the Device
Compatibility Document for
detector and power
supervision relays.
Maximum Initiating Device Circuit (IDC) resistance is 25 ohms.
Maximum alarm current is 90 mA.
Maximum detector standby current is 2.4 mA.
+
-
+
-
+
-
+
-
Compatible two-wire
smoke detectors
3.9K ELR –
supplied with
FZM-1 module
To the next device
on the SLC
- +
9
8
7+
65
0
-1
+2
3
4
CPU
+
-
TB1
+
-
+
-
B+ B-
TB2
B+
B-
B+
B-
B+
B-
NO
C
NO NC C
NO NC C
TB3
24 VDC filtered, low-noise and resettable power:
24 VDC (+) to TB1-5
24 VDC (–) to TB1-6
TX REF RX REF
TB4
OUT OUT IN
TB5
IN
1
2
3
4
5
6
A
B
B+
A+
B-
A-
TB6
SLC out:
SLC (+) to TB6-3
SLC (–) to TB6-5
Figure 37 Typical Style D (Class A) IDC Wiring with FZM-1 Modules
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
55
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
2.9.11 Wiring a Notification Appliance Circuit (NAC) or
Control Circuit
Control and Relay Module Overview
The FCM-1 is an addressable module that controls a Notification Appliance Circuit
(NAC). Use the FCM-1 to route 24 VDC NAC Power for NFPA Style Y (Class B) and
NFPA Style Z (Class A) notification circuits. Figure 38 shows control module
connections.
Style D NAC (+)
Style D NAC (–)
Style B NAC (–)
Style B NAC (+)
no connection
9
8
7
6
5
0
1
2
3
4
no connection
SLC (–)
SLC (+)
24 VDC Power (–)
24 VDC Power (+)
Note: Polarity shown in alarm condition
Figure 38 FCM-1 Control Module Connections
The FRM-1 is an addressable module which includes a Form-C dry contact relay which
can be used to activate a variety of output circuits. Figure 39 shows relay module
connections.
Refer to the installation
instruction sheet supplied with
the control module for
additional information.
From FACP or previous device on SLC loop
SLC (+) TB6-3
SLC (–) TB6-5
C
NC
NO
C
NC
9
8
6 77 8 910
11
12
13
1 0 1514
7
TENS
6
5
4
33
2
5
LOOP
LOOP
5
4
3
2
6789
1
2
4
ONES
To next device
on SLC
0
3
10
SLC
NO
ADDRESS
ADDRESS
9
0
8
7
1
2
6
3
SLC-frmC.cdr
FRM-1
4
5
LOOP
LOOP
Figure 39 FRM-1 Relay Module Connections
Ratings for the dry contacts on a Form-C relay module are:
Resistive:
3.0 A @ 30 VDC max
Non-coded application
Further rating information is available in the module document and data sheet.
56
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
Installation
Installing a Relay Module
Install a relay module by following the instructions below:
1.
2.
3.
Connect the SLC from the CPU to relay module terminals 1 (-) and 2 (+) as shown
in Figure 39.
Set the rotary switches on the relay module to the required SLC address. (The
FRM-1 takes one module address on the SLC. Refer to 2.9.6 “Setting an SLC
Address for a Module” for instructions on addressing the modules.)
Wire the common and the normally-open or normally-closed contacts to the relay
module (Figure 39).
2.9.12 SLC Wiring with Control Modules
This section contains instructions and wiring diagrams for wiring a control module to
polarized alarm notification appliances. Figure 40 provides a diagram for two-wire
appliances wired according to NFPA Style Y NAC. Figure 41 provides a diagram for
four-wire appliances wired according to NFPA Style Z.
Style Y NAC Circuits (Two-wire)
Figure 40 shows a supervised and power-limited NFPA Style Y NAC using a control
module. This shows polarized alarm notification appliances connected to control
modules in a two-wire configuration. A control module can control 3 A of resistive load
(on non-coded electronic devices). Further rating information is available in the module
document and data sheet. If installing more than one control module NAC, install the
power supervision relay on the 24 VDC power bus after the last control module.
Refer to Device Compatibility
Document for compatible
notification appliances and
relays.
•
•
•
Do not T-Tap or branch a Style Y circuit.
Terminate the circuit across the last device using a 47K, 1/2-watt ELR
(PN ELR-47K).
Do not run wiring under any terminals. To maintain supervision, break the wire
run.
Wiring Diagram and Instructions
Connect the NAC as follows:
1.
2.
3.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Connect the SLC to FCM-1 terminals 1 (–) and 2 (+).
Connect 24 VDC power (Figure 40).
Set the control module rotary switches to the required SLC address. (The control
module takes one module address on the SLC.) Refer to 2.9.6 “Setting an SLC
57
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
Address for a Module” for instructions on addressing the modules.
End-of-Line Resistor
47K, 1/2-watt
PN SSD A2143-00
(Use an N-ELR in Canada)
+
-
+
-
+
-
+
-
To next device
on SLC
- +
Control
Module
9
8
7 +6+
5
0
-1
+2
3
4
CPU
+
-
TB1
+
-
+
-
B+ B-
TB2
B+
B-
B+
B-
B+
B-
NO
C
NO NC C
TB3
24 VDC filtered, regulated, nonresettable
24 VDC (+) to TB1-1
24 VDC (–) to TB1-2
NO NC C
TX REF RX REF
TB4
OUT OUT IN
TB5
IN
1
2
3
4
5
6
A
B
B+
A+
B-
A-
TB6
AFP200-NAC-Y-CMXa.cdr
24 VDC
notification
appliances
UL-listed Power Supervision Relay
SLC out
SLC (+) to TB6-3
SLC (–) to TB6-5
Figure 40 Typical Wiring for an NFPA Style Y NAC
58
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
Style Z NAC
Figure 41 shows an NFPA Style Z NAC with notification appliances connected to a
control module.
Connect the NAC as follows:
Refer to the Device
Compatibility Document for
compatible notification
appliances.
1.
Connect the SLC to control module terminals 1 (–) and 2 (+).
2.
Connect 24 VDC power from TB1 to control module terminals 3 and 4.
3.
Set the control module rotary switches to the required loop address. (The control
module takes one module address on the SLC.) Refer to 2.9.6 “Setting an SLC
Address for a Module” for instructions on addressing the modules.
Do not loop wiring under any terminals. Break wire run to maintain supervision. The
NAC is supervised and power-limited.
24 VDC
notification
appliances
+
-
+
-
+
-
+
-
To next device
on SLC
9
8
76+
5
0
-1
+2
3
4
CPU
+
-
TB1
+
-
+
-
B+ B-
TB2
B+
B-
B+
B-
B+
B-
NO
C
NO NC C
NO NC C
TB3
24 VDC filtered, regulated, nonresettable
24 VDC (+) to TB1-1
24 VDC (–) to TB1-2
TX REF RX REF
TB4
OUT OUT IN
TB5
IN
1
2
3
4
5
6
A
B
B+
A+
B-
A-
TB6
AFP200-NAC-Z-CMXa.cdr
- +
Control
Module
UL-listed Power Supervision Relay
SLC out
SLC (+) to TB6-3
SLC (–) to TB6-5
Figure 41 NFPA Style Z Notification Appliance Circuit
2.9.13 SLC Wiring with an Intelligent Detector
Overview for Wiring Intelligent Detectors
The B501 or B710LP base provides the connection between the SLC and the following
intelligent detectors: FSP-751, FSI-751, FST-751, and FST-751R.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
1.
Connect the communications loop to terminal 1 (–) and terminal 2 (+) on the
detector mounting base.
2.
If using an RA400Z Remote LED Annunciator: (a) connect the RA400Z positive
terminal to base terminal 3; and (b) connect the RA400Z negative terminal to base
terminal 1.
59
Installation
Wiring a Signaling Line Circuit (SLC)
3.
Set the detector address on the head with a small, slotted screwdriver. Mark this
address on the base and on the head.
4.
Install the intelligent detector head.
Wiring an Intelligent Detector to an SLC
Figure 42 shows typical wiring of a detector (wired to a RA400Z remote annunciator)
connected to an SLC:
SLC
Channel (+)
Channel (+)
Channel (–)
Channel (–)
to next device
on SLC
Detector Base
RA400Z Remote
LED Annunciator
Figure 42 Typical Wiring of a Detector Base to an SLC
2.9.14 SLC Wiring with an NBG-12LX Addressable Manual
Pull Station
The NBG-12LX is an addressable manual pull station with a key-lock reset feature.
Figure 43 shows typical wiring and provides instructions for setting the SLC address.
1.
Connect the SLC to terminal screws (+) and (–).
2.
Connect the NBG-12LX to the CPU as shown in Figure 43.
3.
Set the SLC address of the pull station. Rotary switches are located on the interior
of the pull station, as shown in Figure 43. The address is set the same way as for
control, monitor & relay modules (refer to “Setting an SLC Address for a Module”
on page 44). Factory preset is address 00. Record the device address and SLC
number on the label inside the pull station.
Note: In the sample shown below, the switches are set to address 12.
60
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation
Option Module Installation
-
+
1
2
3
4
14
13
12
11
10
9
15 0 1
0 1
ADDRESS
2
2
4
8 7 6
TENS
3
34
5
2
3
4
1
LOOP
9 8 7 6
ONES
5
AL
RM
NO
ACT
IVAT
ED
LOOP
M
ADDRESS
PRODUCT IDENTIFICATION LABEL
NBG-12LX
(rear view)
1
2
3
4
5
NBG-12LX
(front view)
6
TB6
(+)
CPU of Control Panel
SLC (+) TB 6-3
SLC (–) TB 6-5
(-)
To next device on
SLC loop
Figure 43 Typical SLC Wiring of an NBG-12LX Pull Station
2.10 Option Module Installation
2.10.1 Overview
The control panel has an option module slot, using connectors J6, J7, and J8 on the
CPU board. Two optional modules are available for the control panel: the 4XTM
Transmitter Module and the RTM-8 Relay Module. To enable module supervision, you
must cut jumper JP5 before installing an option module. Figure 44 shows the location
of the connectors and jumper J5.
JP6
JP7
J6
SW2
SW3
J7
JP2
J8
Jumper JP5
JP5
JP1
JP9
JP3
Afp2incab
Figure 44 Optional Module Location
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
61
Installation
Option Module Installation
2.10.2 Installing a 4XTM Module
Install the 4XTM module onto the CPU board as follows:
1.
Insert the two nylon standoffs (provided) into the holes located on the right-side
edge of the main circuit board.
2.
Carefully align the pins on the circuit board with the connector on the option
board; then, press firmly on the option board until it locks in place on the standoffs.
3.
Stick the provided labels on the 4XTM module.
CPU Board
4XTM Option Board
Standoffs
4.
Push the disconnect switch (Figure 45) down to prevent unwanted activation of the
municipal box during testing of the control panel.
The Disconnect LED remains lighted while the municipal box is disconnected. The
System Trouble LED will indicate disconnected and/or open circuit conditions on
the municipal box. During trouble conditions, it is possible to obtain the circuit
condition on the alarm reverse-polarity output. If this operation is desired, cut the
TBL jumper (shown in Figure 45)
Figure 45 shows 4XTM module components with polarities shown in activated
positions.
Polarities are shown in
activated positions.
Figure 45 4XTM Module Connections and Components
62
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Installation
Option Module Installation
2.10.3 Installing an RTM-8 Module
Install the RTM-8 module onto the CPU board according to the following directions. If
the FACP is in a high vibration area where additional support is desired, install the
RTM-8 with a DP-AFP200 Dress Panel, using every step in Figure 46 below. Steps 4
and 8 are not necessary if a dress panel is not installed.
AFP-200 CPU
1. Remove screw from lower
right corner of the AFP-200
CPU board. Reserve the
screw for later use.
Note: Remember that jumper
JP5 must be cut to enable
module supervision (See
Figure 44 on page 61. )
4. Note: Use this step only
when using a DP-AFP200
dress panel.
AFP-200 CPU
2. Replace the screw with one
of the three short (1/2 in, 12.7
mm) metal standoffs supplied
with the RTM-8 module.
Attach one of the two long
(15/16 in, 23.8 mm) metal
standoffs to the upper left
corner of the RTM-8 as
indicated. Fasten with the
third nut supplied.
AFP2ptla.cdr
AFP2ptlb.cdr
AFP2RTM8lngstdoff.cdr
3. Place the
other two short
metal standoffs
into the AFP-200
CPU holes as
indicated.
Fasten them
with two of the
nuts supplied
with the RTM-8
module.
5. Carefully align the pins on the circuit board with the
connector on the RTM-8 module; then press firmly on the
module until it locks in place and rests on the standoffs
installed in steps 2 and 3 above.
6. Secure the upper right corner of the RTM-8 with the
(remaining) long metal standoff.
AFP200installedrtm8.cdr
7. Using the screw removed from the AFP-200 CPU and the
screw supplied with the RTM-8, secure the module to the
CPU at the points indicated.
8. Note: Use this step only when using a DP-AFP200 dress
panel.
Install the DP-AFP200 Dress Panel per instruction document
supplied with the dress panel. This installation provides extra
mounting support for the module in areas of high vibration.
Figure 46 RTM-8 Relay Module Installation
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
63
Installation
Option Module Installation
Figure 47 shows electrical connections for the RTM-8 module.
Local Energy Municipal Box LED (yellow)
JP1 - Cut for polarity
reversal remote station operation
Zone 1
JP2 - Transmitter Module Select
Place jumper
over pins as
indicated
Zone 2
JP-2 Jumper Settings
Alarm/Trouble Polarity Reversal
Remote Station
JP1 must be cut
Jumper
Jumper
Alarm only Polarity Reversal
Remote Station
JP1 must be cut
Jumper
Local Energy Municipal Box
Jumper JP1 is optional
Zone 3
Zone 4
Zone 5
Zone 6
Switch Settings
Disconnected
Zone 7
AFP200-RTM-8.cdr
Normal
Typical Form-C Relay
Configuration
Zone 8
Transmitter
Output
(-) normal
(+) normal
C
NO
NC
Relay Disconnect Switch
Transmitter Disconnect Switch
Transmitter Disabled LED (yellow)
Relay Disabled LED (yellow)
Figure 47 RTM-8 Module Connections
Notes on the RTM-8 module
The RTM-8 module is not
suitable for separate
transmission of both alarm
and trouble signals to remote
station.
64
1.
Zone Relay Contact Ratings – 6 A @ 30 VDC or 300 VAC. Material: Silver
Nickel.
2.
Refer to the power-limited label located on the AFP-200 cabinet door. Make a
notation on the label for each circuit used as a nonpower-limited circuit. (Refer to
the example on the label).
3.
Polarity Reversal Output – 24 VDC (nominal), 10 mA maximum rated current.
Internal resistance: 1200 ohms (nominal). Intended for connection to the polarity
reversal circuit of a remote station receiving circuit (Fire•Lite RS-82) having
compatible ratings. Output is power-limited. Wiring can exit the protected
premises.
4.
Municipal Box output – Supervised for open circuit. Nonpower-limited. Maximum
short current circuit: 0.6 A. Maximum open circuit voltage: 27.6 VDC. Maximum
wire resistance: 3 ohms. Wiring can exit the protected premises.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Programming
Overview
Section 3 Programming
3.1 Overview
The AFP-200 is an intelligent, field-programmable Fire Alarm Control Panel.
Field-programming the control panel lets you customize the fire alarm system by
selecting and setting program options for addressable SLC devices (intelligent
detectors, monitor modules, relay modules, and control modules), NACs, and Panel
Circuits. There are two levels of programming—Program Change and Status Change.
Each requires a password to restrict programming access to authorized personnel. For
more details on Program Change and Status Change options, see Table 12.
3.1.1 Programming Methods
The control panel is completely field-programmable and requires no special software
skills. You can program the control panel in one of two ways:
1.
Using the Autoprogram feature and the control panel keypad is a convenient
way to quickly bring the system on-line and to make changes to an existing system
program. This chapter provides detailed instructions for programming the control
panel using the keypad.
2.
Veri•Fire™ is an off-line programming utility that lets you create site-specific
programming information using a Windows®-based computer. It is the preferred
method for programs requiring a large amount of data entry. For detailed
instructions, refer to Veri•Fire’s on-line help program.
3.1.2 In This Section
For details on panel operation,
refer to Section 4 “Operation”.
This section provides information for programming the control panel, divided into the
main sections that are listed in Table 12.
Section
Topic(s) covered
Refer to page
Getting Started
Programming Passwords
How to Use the Programming Keypad
Programming Shortcuts
Upload and Download
66
67
68
68
Program
Change Options
Instructions and sample screens for Program Change
options used to configure and program operation of the
control panel, such as: Autoprogramming, programming
points, special zones, and system defaults; changing a
program password; and checking the program for errors.
70
Status Change
Options
Instructions and sample screens for Status Change
options that do not affect configuration or basic operation
of the control panel, such as: disabling/enabling points,
setting system time/date, clearing counters, setting
detector sensitivity, and walk-testing the system.
92
Table 12 Programming Topics
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
65
Programming
Getting Started
3.2 Getting Started
3.2.1 How to Access Programming Options
To enter Program Change mode or Status Change mode, follow these steps:
1.
Press the ENTER key to enter programming mode and the LCD display shows the
Programming Entry screen:
1=PROGRAMMING
2=READ@STATUS@ENTRY
(BACKSPACE@TO@ABORT)
Figure 48 Programming Entry Screen
2.
Press the 1 key and the following screen appears in the LCD display:
ENTER@PROG@OR@STATUS
PASSWORD,@THEN@ENTER.
(BACKSPACE@TO@ABORT)
Figure 49 Password Entry Screen
3.
Enter the Program Change or Status Change password.
3.2.2 Programming Passwords
There are two programming passwords: Program Change and Status Change:
•
•
Program Change password – The password used to access Program Change
functions. The Program Change factory-set password is 00000.
Status Change password – The password used to access Status Change functions.
The Status Change factory-set password is 11111.
Passwords are user-definable (refer to “How to Change a Programming Password
(3=passwd)” on page 85). If you enter an invalid password (or press the ENTER key
without entering a password), the LCD display shows the Incorrect Password screen,
like the one shown in Figure 50:
INCORRECT PASSWORD
PROGRAM: 0000000
STATUS: 0880880
BACKSPACE@TO@ABORT
Figure 50 Sample Incorrect Password Screen
From the Incorrect Password screen (Figure 50), press the BACKSPACE key and enter the
correct Program Change or Status Change password or contact the manufacturer for
assistance.
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Programming
Getting Started
3.2.3 How to Use the Programming Keypad
Programming
keys (12)
ABC
DEF
GH I
JKL
MNO
P RS
TUV
WXY
1
2
4
7
Q
cursor keys (4)
and ENTER key
5
8
3
6
9
-/ .
Z
#
DET
MOD
ENTER
left cursor key
(BACKSPACE key)
right cursor key
The programming keypad lets you enter numeric and alphabetic characters. Entering
alphabetic characters is necessary for functions such as changing the LCD display
message (“How to Change a System Message (4=message)” on page 86) and custom
zone labels (“How to Change a Zone Label (5=zones)” on page 86). Table 13 shows
examples of how to enter alphanumeric characters.
To enter
Do this
10
1. Press
, then press
2. Press
, then press
1. Press
two times; then press
2. Press
, then press
3. Press
, then press
1. Press
four times, then press
2. Press
two times, then press
3. Press
four times, then press
4. Press
three times, then press
5. Press
three times, then press
6. Press
two times, then press
7. Press
, then press then press
D16
Smoke 1
Table 13 Entering Alphanumeric Characters
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Programming
Getting Started
3.2.4 Programming Shortcuts
During programming, the
control panel automatically
returns to normal operation
after two minutes of inactivity.
“Programming Shortcuts” on page 68 lists shortcuts that you can use when
programming the control panel.
To
Do this
To save a point’s
program into
memory during
Autoprogram or
point programming
Press the ENTER key. After pressing the ENTER key, the autoprogram
routine displays the next new detector or module.
To exit from Program
Change or Status
Change operations
Press the BACKSPACE key until the All Systems Normal screen appears,
or press the SYSTEM RESET key.
To display the last
19-character label
When the blinking cursor is over the first letter of the label field, press
the zero key twice to display the label entered for the previous point. If
the last character of the label is a number, pressing the zero key a third
time will increment this number. Once you recall the label, you can edit
each character of the label.
Table 14 Programming Shortcuts
3.2.5 Upload and Download
An upload/download of the control panel may be done at any time by connecting a
personal computer to the EIA-232 port and running the off-line programming routine.
Refer to the Veri•Fire on-line help program for more information.
3.2.6 Key Programming Terms
Here is a list of terms that apply to control panel programming.
All Systems Normal message The message (up to 40 characters) in first two lines of
the LCD display during normal system operation.
Autoprogram A control panel programming function that automatically detects new
devices connected to the SLC, assigns default programming information, and also
determines the total number of programmed devices.
CBE (Control-by-Event) A software function that provides a means to program a
variety of output responses based on various initiating events.
Control module Addressable module that switches power to a Style Y or Style Z NAC.
CPU memory (Central Processing Unit) The nonvolatile element of the CPU that
contains programming information for the control panel.
custom label A custom label is a user-defined message in an LCD display that
identifies a device.
detector sensitivity A detector setting for an ionization or photoelectric detector that
determines the level at which a detector will activate.
installed device An intelligent, addressable detector, control, monitor or relay module
properly addressed and installed in a fire alarm system.
missing device A missing device is a detector or module removed from the SLC (TB6)
that exists in the current program.
Monitor module An addressable monitor module that monitors conventional
alarm-initiating devices.
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Programming
Getting Started
NAC (Notification Appliance Circuit) A circuit or path directly connected to a
notification appliance. (Notification appliances include bells, strobes, and horns that
produce an audible signal, visual signal, or both.) You can use an NAC for coding
functions (March Time, California Code, Temporal, and Two Stage).
new device New devices include detectors and modules connected to the SLC (TB6)
that do not exist in the current program.
obscuration A smoke measurement, usually expressed in percent per foot (30.48 cm),
that calculates reduction in the atmospheric transparency caused by smoke.
panel circuit One of four NACs (B01, B02, B03, or B04) available through TB2 on
the control panel that connects to a notification appliance (such as a bell, strobe, horn,
and so on). Each NAC can be programmed with CBE.
point A detector, module, or panel circuit properly installed, addressed, and
programmed into the control panel.
Programming Keypad A set of keys on the membrane panel used for data entry and
selection while programming the control panel.
Relay Module An addressable module that controls a Form-C relay.
SLC device An addressable detector, control, monitor or relay module connected to
the control panel through TB6.
Type Code is a control panel software entity that defines the function of a detector,
control, monitor or relay module, or panel circuit.
3.2.7 How to Avoid Programming Errors
You can avoid programming errors by making sure to follow these guidelines:
General Alarm (Z00)
If programming general alarm (Z00), note the following:
•
•
Do not program a general alarm (Z00) to a releasing function.
Do not program a general alarm (Z00) without an input point.
Releasing Zone (91–94)
If programming releasing zones (91–94), note the following:
•
•
•
•
Do not program a releasing zone input (91–94) without at least one mapped
RELEASE CKT output.
Do not program a RELEASE CKT output without programming at least one releasing
zone input (91–94).
Do not program a releasing zone input (91–94) without programming at least one
MAN. RELEASE zone.
Do not program an Abort timer selected with Delay=00.
Cross Zones
If programming cross zones, a programming error will occur with any of the following
conditions:
•
•
•
•
A releasing zone, cross-zoned as type H, without at least one smoke detector and
one heat detector mapped to the same releasing zone.
A missing releasing input on cross-zoning function
A missing different zone on releasing cross zone Z.
A missing associated zone on releasing cross zoning.
Time Control (Z95, Z96)
• Do not program a time control function (Z95, Z96) as a releasing function.
• Do not program a heat detector to a time control zone (Z95, Z96).
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Programming
Program Change Options
3.3 Program Change Options
3.3.1 Overview
This section covers the following Program Change options:
Topic
Refer to
Clear programming
memory
“How to Clear a Program from Memory (0=clr)” on page 73
Autoprogram the control
panel
“How to Autoprogram the Control Panel (1=auto)” on page 73
Program a point for a:
• detector
• monitor module
• control or relay
module
• panel circuit
“How to Program an Intelligent Detector” on page 80
“How to Program a Monitor Module” on page 81
“How to a Program a Control or Relay Module” on page 83
“How to Program a Panel Circuit” on page 84
Change a programming
password (Program
Change or Status
Change)
“How to Change a Programming Password (3=passwd)” on page 85
Create or change the
system message on the
display
“How to Change a System Message (4=message)” on page 86
Create or change a
custom zone label
“How to Change a Zone Label (5=zones)” on page 86
Change the program for
special Zones 90
through 99
“How to Edit a Special Zone (6=spl zones)” on page 87
Change system
functions
“How to Edit System Functions (7=sys)” on page 89
Check the program for
errors
“How to Check the Program (8=check)” on page 92
Table 15 Program Change Topics
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Programming
How to Enter Program Change
3.4 How to Enter Program Change
To enter Program Change mode, follow these steps:
1.
Press the ENTER key to enter programming mode and the LCD display shows the
Programming Entry screen:
1=PROGRAMMING
2=READ@STATUS@ENTRY
(BACKSPACE@TO@ABORT)
Figure 51 Programming Entry Screen
2.
Press the 1 key and the following screen appears in the LCD display:
ENTER@PROG@OR@STATUS
PASSWORD,@THEN@ENTER.
(BACKSPACE@TO@ABORT)
Figure 52 Password Entry Screen
3.
Enter your Program Change password. The control panel enters Program Change.
The Program Change options appear in the LCD display as shown in Figure 53:
0=CLR@1=AUTO@2=POINT
3=PASSWD@4=MESSAGE
5=ZONES@6=SPL@ZONES
7=SYS@8=CHECK@PRG
Figure 53 Program Change Screen
In Program Change, the control panel trouble relay activates—but the panel
sounder does not activate, and the System Trouble LED flashes.
The System Trouble LED
remains flashing throughout
all Program Change
operations.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
4.
Select a Program Change option by pressing the numeric key (0-8) that matches
the option. To exit Program Change and return to the Program Entry screen, press
the BACKSPACE key.
71
Programming
How to Enter Program Change
3.4.1 Program Change Map
Figure 54 shows a map of the Program Change options. For each option (0-8) the map
shows the main screen, a reference to the section, and a brief overview of the option.
Programming Entry Screen
1=PROGRAMMING
2=READ@STATUS@ENTRY
(BACKSPACE@TO@ABORT)
Password Entry Screen
ENTER@PROG@OR@STATUS
PASSWORD,@THEN@ENTER.
(BACKSPACE@TO@ABORT)
Program Change Screen
0=CLR@1=AUTO@2=POINT
3=PASSWD@4=MESSAGE
5=ZONES@6=SPL@ZONES
7=SYS@8=CHECK@PRG
For details, refer to “How to Clear
a Program from Memory (0=clr)”
on page 73
Clear Screen
0
1
PRESS ENTER TO
CLEAR ENTIRE PROGRAM
OR
BACKSPACE TO ESCAPE
For details, refer to “How to
Autoprogram the Control Panel
(1=auto)” on page 73
Autoprogram Screen
AUTOPROGRAM
PLEASE@WAIT
2
3
4
Point Programming Screen
POINT@PROG.ENTER:
1 = MODIFY POINT
2 = DELETE POINT
For details, refer to “How to
Change a Programming Password
(3=passwd)” on page 85
Password Change Screen
CHANGE@PASSWORD
*,NNNNN,E=PROGRAM
#,NNNNN,E=STATUS
AREA FOR NEW PASSWORD
For details, refer to “How to Change a
System Message (4=message)” on page
86
Message Change Screen
SYS@NORMAL@MESSAGE
5
Zone Change Screen
For details, refer to “How to Change a
Zone Label (5=zones)” on page 86
CHANGE@ZONE@LABEL
SELECT@ZONE@01-89:
ENTER@UP@TO@19@CHAR:
Special Zone Change Screen
6
7
8
SPECIAL@ZONE@PROGRAM
90=PRESIG@91-94=REL
95-96=TIME@97=HOL
98=CODING@99=PREALM
System Function Change Screen
SIL@INH=060@AUTO=600
VERIFY=30@@@USA@TIME
ANNUN=ACS(1+2)@@LocT
BLINK=Y@ST=4@AVPS=N
Check Program Screen
PROGRAM CHECK OK.
RE-TEST PANEL NOW
05:31P MON 11/03/97
For details, refer to “How to Edit or
Delete a Point (2=point)” on page 78
For details, refer to “How to Edit a Special
Zone (6=spl zones)” on page 87
For details, refer to “How to Edit
System Functions (7=sys)” on page 89
For details, refer to “How to Check
the Program (8=check)” on page 92
Confirm Screen
Clear existing
program information
from CPU memory
Display New Device
Accept or reject new
detectors and
modules
Edit or Delete Point
Select an installed
and programmed
point to edit or delete
Change Password
Change the Program
or Status Change
password
Edit Message
Edit the 40-character
message that displays
on the first two lines
Edit Zone Label
Edit the 19-character
custom zone label for
zones 01-89
Edit Zone Label
Program releasing
zones and special
zones
Edit Zone Label
Program global
system functions
Edit Zone Label
Check the new or
current program for
errors
Figure 54 Map of Program Change Options
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Programming
How to Enter Program Change
3.4.2 How to Clear a Program from Memory (0=CLR)
The Clear option erases all programming information from the CPU memory of the
control panel. You typically use the Clear function to erase data from the control before
autoprogramming the control panel for the first time or if you remove one or more
devices from the system. For more information on removing devices, refer to “How to
Remove a Device from the Program” on page 76.
Program Change
Password
1.
From the Program Change screen (Figure 53), press the 0 key. The Clear Program
screen displays a verification prompt as shown in Figure 55:
PRESS ENTER TO
CLEAR ENTIRE PROGRAM
OR
BACKSPACE TO ESCAPE
Figure 55 Clear Program Screen
!
CAUTION: Pressing the ENTER key causes the system to erase all existing
programming data from CPU memory.
2.
To erase existing programming data, press the ENTER key. To exit and return to the
Program Change screen without erasing data, press the BACKSPACE key.
3.4.3 How to Autoprogram the Control Panel (1=AUTO)
Program Change
Password
Purpose
The Autoprogram option directs the control panel to identify all detectors and modules
connected to the SLC. You can use the Autoprogram option to create a new program
and add or delete addressable detectors and modules connected to the SLC. Table 16
contains a summary of the Autoprogram functions, when to use the functions, and
where to find information on using the functions.
Autoprogram
Function
Control Panel Configuration
Refer to
Create a new program
for the control panel
A new control panel or a control
panel with no existing program
in memory.
“Create a New Program for the
Control Panel” on page 74
Add one or more
SLC-connected
detectors and modules
to an existing program
A program exists in memory and
you want to add a detector or
module to the existing
program—without modifying
information for existing
detectors and modules.
“How to Add a Device to the
Program” on page 75
Remove one or more
SLC-connected
detectors and modules
from an existing
program
A program exists in memory and
you want to remove an installed
detector or module from the
existing program—without
modifying information for
existing detectors and modules.
“How to Remove a Device from
the Program” on page 76
View system defaults
A program exists in memory and
you want to view system
settings assigned during
autoprogram, such as custom
labels, passwords, and so on.
“How to Change Autoprogram
System Defaults” on page 77
Table 16 Autoprogram Functions
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
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Programming
How to Enter Program Change
Create a New Program for the Control Panel
This section covers how to use the Autoprogram option to create a new program for the
control panel. The control panel will identify all addressable detectors and modules
connected to the SLC then display default program information for each installed
device.
Note: If your system includes a relay module, you must manually set this from
“control” to “relay” after completing autoprogram. Refer to “How to a Program a
Control or Relay Module” on page 83 for details.
To create a new program for the control panel, follow these steps:
Program Change
Password
1.
Use the Clear option to clear program information from memory. For instructions
on doing this, refer to “How to Clear a Program from Memory (0=clr)” on page 73.
2.
From the Program Change screen, press the 1 key to start Autoprogram. The
control panel scans the system to identify all detectors and modules connected to
the SLC and displays the following screen:
AUTOPROGRAM
PLEASE@WAIT
Figure 56 Autoprogram Prompt
3.
When finished identifying SLC devices, the LCD displays the first detector or
module in the following order: detectors in address order (D01, D02, and so on),
monitor modules in address order, and control or relay modules in address order.
For example, Figure 57 shows a sample screen for a new device identified by the
control program during autoprogram.
Default label for the device. To edit,
refer to “How to Edit or Delete a Point
(2=point)” on page 78.
Type Code for the device which you can only edit
using the Point Programming option. For details,
refer to “How to Edit or Delete a Point (2=point)”
on page 78.
PROGRM@SMOKE(PHOTO)
DETECTOR@ADDRESS@01
ZO3@Z@@@Z@@@Z@@@Z@@
2.0%@@@@@@*P*@@@@D01
Default Autoprogram information for the device.
To edit this information, refer to “How to Edit or
Delete a Point (2=point)” on page 78 for
instructions.
Device address
(detector at SLC
address 01 shown)
Figure 57 Sample New Device Screen
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Programming
How to Enter Program Change
4.
When a New Device screen displays, you can take one of the following actions:
You can
Do this
Accept default program
information for the
device
Press the ENTER key to save the default program information in
memory for the device and display the next device.
Reject the device
Press the BACKSPACE key to reject the device (which prevents
storing the device in memory) and display the next device.
Edit program
information for the
device
Use the programming keypad to edit program information for the
device. For instructions on editing program information, refer to
“How to Edit or Delete a Point (2=point)” on page 78). When finished
editing device information, press the ENTER key to save the
program information in memory for the device and display the next
device.
Table 17 Autoprogram Options for New Devices
5.
Continue displaying and acting on each device. When the control panel completes
displaying new devices, the Autoprogram Summary screen is displayed. The
Autoprogram Summary screen—see Figure 58—displays the total number of
detectors, modules, and panel circuits connected to the control panel.
The number of panel
circuits shown in the
Autoprogram Summary
screen always equals
“04.”
DETECTORS
MODULES
PANEL CKTS
:10
:02
:04
SLC devices
(detectors and
modules) identified
during Autoprogram
Figure 58 Sample Autoprogram Summary Screen
6.
Press the ENTER key, then press the BACKSPACE key to save the program in memory
and return to the Program Change screen (Figure 53 on page 71); or
Press the BACKSPACE key to exit without saving and return to the Program Change
screen (Figure 53 on page 71).
How to Add a Device to the Program
You can also use the Autoprogram option to add addressable detectors and modules to
the existing control panel program.
When using the Autoprogram
option with an existing
program, the control panel
does not change program
information for installed and
programmed devices.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
The following steps describe how to add a new detector at SLC address 04 with
10 detectors in the existing program:
1.
Install the addressable detector to the SLC at address 04 (for instructions, refer to
Section 2 “Installation”).
2.
From the Program Change screen (Figure 53), press the 1 key to start autoprogram.
The Autoprogram Prompt screen (Figure 56 on page 74) appears in the LCD
display as the control panel identifies addressable devices connected to the SLC.
3.
When finished identifying SLC devices, the control panel displays information for
the new detector at SLC address 04 on the LCD display as shown in Figure 59.
75
Programming
How to Enter Program Change
Default label for the device. To
edit, refer to “How to Edit or Delete
a Point (2=point)” on page 78.
Type Code for the device which you can only edit
using the Point Programming option. For details,
refer to “How to Edit or Delete a Point (2=point)”
on page 78.
PROGRM@SMOKE(PHOTO)
DETECTOR@ADDRESS@01
ZO3@Z@@@Z@@@Z@@@Z@@
2.0%@@@@@@*P*@@@@D04
Default Autoprogram information for the device. To
edit this information, refer to “How to Edit or Delete
a Point (2=point)” on page 78 for instructions.
Device address (detector at
SLC address 04 shown)
Figure 59 Sample New Device Screen
4.
Press the ENTER key to add detector 04 to the program with the default program
information. If you want to change the default information, use the programming
keys to do so, then press the ENTER key to add detector 04 to the program. To reject
the new device, press the BACKSPACE key to return to the Program Change screen.
5.
The Autoprogram Summary screen appears. You can verify addition of the detector
to the program by noting the new count of detectors as shown in Figure 60.
DETECTORS
MODULES
PANEL CKTS
:11
:02
:04
Note that the number
of detectors increases
(from 10 to 11) to
show the addition of
the detector.
Figure 60 Sample Autoprogram Summary Screen
6.
Press the ENTER key, then press the BACKSPACE key to save the program in memory
and return to the Program Change screen (Figure 53 on page 71).
How to Remove a Device from the Program
You can also use the Autoprogram option to remove addressable detectors and modules
from the control panel program.
The following steps describe how to delete a detector at SLC address 04 with
10 detectors in the existing program:
When using the Autoprogram
option with an existing
program, the control panel
does not change program
information for installed and
programmed devices.
1.
Disconnect and remove the detector from the SLC at address 04.
2.
From the Program Change screen (Figure 53), press the 1 key to start
Autoprogram. The Autoprogram Prompt screen (Figure 56 on page 74) while the
control panel identifies addressable devices connected to the SLC.
3.
When finished identifying SLC devices, the control panel displays a screen,
indicating a missing detector at SLC address 04 as shown in Figure 61.
PROGRM@SMOKE(PHOTO)
FLOOR1@MAIN@LOBBY
DEVICE@NOT@ANSWERING
DELETE@FROM@MEM?@D04
D04 – the address of the device
removed from the SLC.
Figure 61 Sample Missing Device Screen
4.
76
Press the ENTER key to delete detector 04 from the program and return to the
Program Change screen (Figure 53 on page 71).
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Programming
How to Enter Program Change
The Autoprogram Summary screen appears. You can verify removal of the detector
from the program by noting the new count of detectors as shown in Figure 60.
DETECTORS
MODULES
PANEL CKTS
:10
:02
:04
Note that the number
of detectors
decreases (from 11 to
10) to show the
removal of the
detector.
Figure 62 Sample Autoprogram Summary Screen
5.
Press the ENTER key, then press the BACKSPACE key to save the program in memory
and return to the Program Change screen (Figure 53 on page 71).
How to Change Autoprogram System Defaults
The Autoprogram option automatically selects default system functions during initial
programming of the control panel. You can change the default system functions. If you
change any system default, then autoprogram the control panel, any new system values
that you enter, do not change. For example, if you change a Program Change password,
install new devices, and run the Autoprogram option, the new Program Change
password remains unchanged. Table 18 contains default system functions and value.
System Function
Default Value
For more information, refer to
Zone 00
Custom label = GENERAL ALARM ZONE
“How to Edit or Delete a Point (2=point)” on
page 78
Zones 01 through 89
Custom label is blank
“How to Change a Zone Label (5=zones)” on
page 86
Zone 90
Label = PRESIGNAL/PAS DELAY,
“Programming a Presignal Zone (Z90)” on
page 87
DELAY=180, PAS=N
Zones 91-94
Label = RELEASE ZONE
91 DELAY=00,
ABORT-ULI CROSS=N SOAK=00
Zones 95 and 96
ON=00:00, OFF=00:00, DAYS=SMTWTFSH
“Time Control Change (Zones 95, 96)” on
page 88
Label = HOLIDAY ZONE
“Holiday Change (Zone 97)” on page 88
Label = TIME CONTROL ZONE
Zone 97
“Releasing Control Zones (Zones 91-94)” on
page 88
96,
97, all days are
00/00
Zone 98
Label = all blanks, CODE TYPE=MARCH
“Code Type (Zone 98)” on page 89
TIME
Zone 99
Label = PRE-ALARM ZONE
99,
“Pre-Alarm (Zone 99)” on page 89
ALERT=70% OF ALARM, ACTION=00% OF
ALARM
System Parameters
SIL INH=000, AUTO=000, VERIFY=00,
USA TIME, ANNUN=NON SUPV, LocT
“How to Edit System Functions (7=sys)” on
page 89
BLINK=Y, ST=4, AVPS=N
Programming Passwords
Program Change 00000
Status Change 11111
“Programming Passwords” on page 66
“How to Change a Programming Password
(3=passwd)” on page 85
All Systems Normal Custom
Message
Custom message label = 40 blanks
“How to Change a System Message
(4=message)” on page 86
Table 18 Default Parameters for System Functions
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
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Programming
How to Enter Program Change
3.4.4 How to Edit or Delete a Point (2=POINT)
Purpose
A point is a detector or module connected to the SLC or a device connected to one of
the four panel circuits. The Point Programming (Point) option lets you do the
following:
Program Change
Password
•
•
Modify program information for a detector, module, or panel circuit point
Delete a detector or module point from the program
This section contains instructions using the Point Programming option to do the
following tasks:
Task
Covers the following
Refer to
page
How to display a detector, module, or
panel circuit point so you can modify
or delete it
75
How to Program an Intelligent Detectora
How to modify program information
for an addressable, intelligent
detector
80
How to Program a Monitor Modulea
How to modify program information
for a monitor module
81
How to a Program a Control or Relay
a
Module
How to modify program information
for a control or relay module
83
How to Program a Panel Circuit
How to modify program information
for any of the four NAC or Panel
Circuits
84
How to Delete a Detector or Module
How delete a detector or module point
from the program
84
How to Select a Point to modify or delete
Pointb
a
a. To do this task, the device must be installed and programmed using the Autoprogram
option.
b. Deleting a point only deletes the point from program memory—not the device. For
instructions on removing a device, refer to “How to Remove a Device from the
Program” on page 76.
Table 19 Point Programming Topics
How to Select a Point
To select a point, follow these steps:
1.
From the Program Change screen (Figure 53 on page 71), press the 2 key (Point) to
display the Point Programming Entry screen (Figure 64).
POINT@PROG.ENTER:
1 = MODIFY POINT
2 = DELETE POINT
Figure 63 Point Programming Screen
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Programming
How to Enter Program Change
2.
From the Point Programming screen, press the 1 key to display the Modify Point
Selection screen or press the 2 key to display the Delete Point Selection screen
(Figure 64).
POINT@PROG.ENTER:
DETECTOR=*,AA,E
MODULE=#,AA,E
BELLCKT=*#,A,E
DELETE POINT.ENTER:
DETECTOR=*,AA,E
MODULE=#,AA,E
Modify Point screen
Delete Point screen
Figure 64 Modify and Delete Point Selection Screen
3.
From the Modify Point screen or the Delete Point screen, use the programming
keys to display a device as shown in Table 20.
To Display a
Do this
Refer to
Detector
Press the * key, press the numeric keys
that represent the detector SLC address
(01-99), then press the ENTER key.
•
Press the # key, press the numeric keys
that represent the module SLC address
(01-99), then press the ENTER key.
•
monitor, relay,
or control
module
•
•
•
Panel circuit
Press the * key, press the # key, press the
numeric key which represents the circuit
address (01-04), then press the ENTER
key.
“How to Program an
Intelligent Detector” on page
80 or
“How to Delete a Detector or
Module Point” on page 84
“How to a Program a Control
or Relay Module” on page 83
or
“How to Program a Monitor
Module” on page 81
“How to Delete a Detector or
Module Point” on page 84
“How to Program a Panel
Circuit” on page 84
Notes:
• If you enter the address of a detector or module that is not installed, the control panel
displays the point with the next highest address.
• Press the Up arrow key to display the point at the previous address or press the Down arrow
key to select the point at the next address.
• You cannot delete a panel circuit.
Table 20 How to Display a Point
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How to Program an Intelligent Detector
You can change program information for an addressable detector that is installed and
programmed using the Autoprogram option. Figure 65 shows a sample display for a
programmed detector. If editing the detector while using the Point: Modify option, you
can modify all fields as shown in Figure 65.
Type Code (For
selections, refer to Table
21)
The default custom label
PROGRM@SMOKE(PHOTO)
DETECTOR@ADDRESS@01
ZO3@Z@@@Z@@@Z@@@Z@@
2.0%@@@@@@*P*@@@@D01
Z03 is the default zone
selection (note 1)
2.0% obscuration per foot is the
sensitivity setting. Ion detectors
show HIGH, MED, or LOW (note 3)
Four additional zones for
the device’s CBE (note 2).
* Indicates Alarm Verification option not set
(note 5)
* Indicates drift
compensation option
not set (note 6)
P indicates that the AWACS™ Pre-Alarm
function is operational. The default setting is
Alert level at 70% of alarm level. See note 4.
Figure 65 Typical Detector Point: Modify Screen
Notes for Figure 65:
1.
Default Zone Selection Default zones are: Zone 01 (heat detectors), Zone 02
(ionization detectors), and Zone 03 (photo detectors).
2.
CBE selection Four additional zones can be selected for the device’s CBE.
3.
Detector Sensitivity If this is an FSI-751 ionization detector used in a duct
application, the sensitivity must be set to HIGH. Refer to Section 4 “Operation” for
details on selecting detector sensitivity.
4.
Pre-Alarm To deselect Pre-Alarm, press the * key. For more information on
selecting Pre-Alarm, refer to “Pre-Alarm (Zone 99)” on page 89 and Appendix G.
5.
Alarm Verification Make sure to record detectors programmed for Alarm
Verification on the Protected Premises Label located inside the cabinet door. To
select Alarm Verification, replace the * with the a “V”. For more information on
Alarm Verification, refer to Section 4 “Operation”.
6.
Drift Compensation To select Drift Compensation, position the cursor over the
first * and press the D (3) key. For more information on Drift Compensation, refer
to Section 4 “Operation”
A Type Code defines the function of the detector. Table 21 contains a list of detector
Type Codes:
Type Code
Detector Type
SMOKE (ION)
Ionization smoke detector (FSI-751)
SMOKE (PHOTO)
Intelligent smoke detector (FSP-751)
HEAT (ANALOG)
Intelligent thermal detector (FST-751)
Table 21 Detector Type Codes
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How to Program a Monitor Module
Figure 66 shows a sample display of a typical monitor module Point: Modify screen. If
editing the module while using the Point: Modify option, you can modify all fields as
shown in Figure 65.
Custom label for this device,
which you can edit using the
programming keys.
Type Code (For explanations,
refer to Table 23)
PROGRM@MONITOR
MODULE@ADDRESS@08
Z04@Z@@Z@@Z@@Z
@@@@@@@@@@@@@ M08
Default zone selection is Z04.
See Table 22 for a list of
default zone selections.
Two-digit address (01-99)
“M” (Module) identifies the type
of device
Four additional CBE selections
Figure 66 Sample Monitor Module Programming Display
Edit any field in the LCD display by following these steps:
1.
Move the blinking cursor with the right cursor key to the field you want to edit.
2.
Change the blinking fields by pressing the up cursor key, or by pressing a numeric
key.
The primary programming task for editing monitor modules is selecting the Type Code.
To do so, move the cursor to the Type Code field (the Type Code field blinks when
selected). Select a Type Code by pressing the up cursor key until your Type Code
selection appears (Table 23 contains a list of monitor module Type Codes).
Selection of a Type Code may
change the functional
operation of the monitor
module point. For example,
selecting the Type Code
“Tamper” can define the
monitor module to indicate an
alarm for a security application
You can change the default zone (listed in Table 22) and add up to four zones for the
CBE of each monitor module. Table 22 contains the Autoprogram default zone
selection for monitor modules.
Monitor module Address
Zone Default
01 through 19
Z04
20 through 39
Z05
40 through 59
Z06
60 through 79
Z07
80 through 99
Z08
Table 22 Monitor Module Default Zone Selection
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Table 23 contains a list of monitor module Type Codes:
Nonlatching
or Latching
Activate
CBE?
Monitor module used to monitor normally open
contact, shorting-type devices.
latching
yes
PULL STATION
NBG-12LX addressable manual pull station
latching
yes
SMOKE
None
latching
yes
HEAT DETECT
None
latching
yes
Blank
None, select when no other Type Code
applies.
latching
yes
WATERFLOW
Causes a non-silenceable alarm.
latching
yes
SUPERVISORY
Becomes a supervisory point (Refer to Section
4 “Operation”).
latching
yes
TAMPER
Becomes a supervisory point (Refer to Section
4 “Operation”).
latching
yes
NON FIRE
A special non-alarm point used for energy
management or other non-fire situations
(Refer to Section 4 “Operation”)
nonlatching
yes
HAZARD
A special non-alarm point used for monitoring
hazardous situations, such as a tornado
(Refer to Section 4 “Operation”).
latching
yes
A special non-alarm point used for air handler
shutdown and are intended to override normal
operating automatic functions (Refer to
Section 4 “Operation”).
nonlatching
yes
CONTROL
ABORT
Aborts activation of a releasing zone (Refer to
Appendix D “Releasing Applications.”)
nonlatching
yes
Provide a manual release function and
overrides the abort switch (Refer to Appendix
D “Releasing Applications.”)
latching
yes
SILENCE
Functions like the Alarm Silence switch.
latching
no
SYSTEM
Functions like the System Reset switch.
nonlatching
no
EVACUATE
Functions like the Drill switch
latching
yes
PAS INHIBIT
Overrides a Presignal selection (Refer to
Appendix H “Special Zones.”)
nonlatching
no
TROUBLE
Short = Trouble (Refer to Section 3
“Programming” & Section 4 “Operation”).
latching
yes
Causes Security Alarm on open or short
(Refer to Appendix E “Combination
Fire/Burglary Applications.”)
latching
yes
Type Code
Special function when activated
MONITOR
(default)
DETECT
ALERT
FIRE
SWITCH
MAN.
RELEASE
RESET
MON
BURGLAR ALA
Table 23 Monitor Module Type Codes
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How to Enter Program Change
How to a Program a Control or Relay Module
A sample display of a typical control module Modify Point screen appears in Figure 67.
If editing the module while using the Modify Point option, you can modify all fields as
shown in Figure 67.
Custom label for this
device, which you can edit
using the programming
keys.
Type Code (For explanations,
refer to Table 24)
PROGRM@CONTROL
MODULE@ADDRESS@08
Z00@Z@@Z@@Z@@Z
@@@@@@@@@@@@@S*M08
Default zone selection is
Z00 (general alarm)
Two-digit SLC address (01-99)
CBE selections
Silenceable (S) selected by
default. (* = not selected).
“M” (Module) prefix to device
SLC address
Walk Test (*) is not selected by
default. (To select, change to “W”)
Figure 67 Sample Control or Relay Module Programming Screen
Press the ENTER key to accept default program information or press the BACKSPACE key
to reject the default autoprogram information. Edit any field in the LCD display by
following these steps:
1.
2.
Move the blinking cursor with the right cursor key to the field you want to edit.
Change blinking fields by pressing the up cursor key, or by pressing a numeric key.
Selection of control or relay module Type Code may change their function. Table 24
contains descriptions of the control or relay module Type Codes.
Type Code Label
Special Function
CONTROL
None (default)
RELAY
Ignore open circuit
STROBE CKT
None
BELL
None
HORN CIRCUIT
None
AUDIBLE CKT
None
BLANK
None, select when no other Type Code applies
RELEASE CKT
Short = Normal (nonpower-limited, see Appendix D)
REL CKT ULC
Short = Trouble (supervised and power-limited, see Appendix D)
RELEASE FORM_C
Contacts operated upon release
Note: A releasing circuit is always non-silenceable.
Table 24 Control or Relay Module Type Codes
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How to Program a Panel Circuit
Panel circuit program functions and Type Codes are similar to control modules, with
the exception that they can not be used for agent release applications.
Because the four Panel Circuits are always installed, the autoprogram feature does not
display Panel Circuits. Figure 68 shows a sample edit screen for Panel Circuit point
programming:
Type Code (For explanations,
refer to Table 25)
Custom label for
this device.
PROGRM@BELL@CIRCUIT
PANEL@CIRCUIT@NO.@1
Z00@Z@@@@Z@@@Z@@@Z
@@@@@@@@@@@@SW@BO1
Two-digit address (01-04)
Default zone selection
is Z00 (general alarm)
“B” (bell circuit) in the address
CBE selections
Walk Test (W) is selected by default.
(* = not selected). For details on Walk
Test, refer to “How to do a Walk Test
(6=walk test)” on page 99.
Silenceable (S) is selected by default.
(* = not selected).
Figure 68 Sample Panel Circuit Edit Screen
To edit a Panel Circuit point select the Type Code. To do so, move the cursor to the
Type Code field (the Type code field will blink when selected). Select a Type Code by
pressing the up key until your desired Type Code appears. Table 25 contains a list of
the Notification Appliance Circuits (NACs) Type Codes.
Table 25 contains Type Code selections for the four Notification Appliance Circuits:
Type Code Label
Special Function
BELL CIRCUIT
None (default)
STROBE CKT
None
HORN CIRCUIT
None
AUDIBLE CKT
None
blank
Use when no other Type Code applies
Table 25 Notification Appliance Circuit Type Codes
How to Delete a Detector or Module Point
You can use the Delete Point option to temporarily delete an intelligent detector or
module point from program memory. Selecting option 2 from the Point Programming
screen (Figure 63) lets you choose a detector or module point to delete. Figure 69
shows the Delete Point Selection screen and contains instructions for accessing a point.
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DELETE POINT.ENTER:
DETECTOR=*,AA,E
MODULE=#,AA,E
Figure 69 Delete Point Selection Screen
Instead of reentering the next
point number or if you do not
know the SLC address, you
can press the up or down key
to display the next lower or
higher point.
From the Delete Point Selection screen, select a detector or module SLC address. If the
selected point number is not installed, the control panel displays the next higher
installed point.
Figure 70 shows a sample Delete Point screen for a smoke detector at SLC address 38:
NORMAL SMOKE (ION):
ENTER TO DELETE OR
BACKSPACE TO ABORT
00%/HIGH
*P*
D38
Figure 70 Sample Delete Point Screen
From the Delete Point screen, you can do the following:
•
Press the ENTER key to delete the point and return to the Delete Point Selection
screen; or
Press the left cursor (backspace) key to keep the point in memory and return to the
Delete Point Selection screen.
•
3.4.5 How to Change a Programming Password (3=PASSWD)
Program Change
Password
The Password Change function lets you enter the Program Change and Status Change
passwords. A password must contain at least five numeric characters, no spaces
allowed. To change a password, follow these steps:
1.
From the Program Change screen (Figure 53 on page 71), select option 3
(Password). The LCD display shows the Password Change screen (Figure 71).
To change the Program
Change password,
press *, key in the new
password, then press
the ENTER key.
CHANGE@PASSWORD
*,NNNNN,E=PROGRAM
#,NNNNN,E=STATUS
AREA FOR NEW PASSWORD
To change the Status
Change password,
press #, key in the new
password, then press
the ENTER key.
As the new Program Change or Status
Change password is entered it displays on
the fourth line.
Figure 71 Password Change Screen
2.
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Follow the instructions in Figure 71. To return to the Program Change screen
without changing the password, press the left cursor (backspace) key. When
finished changing the password, press the ENTER key to return to the Program
Change screen.
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3.4.6 How to Change a System Message (4=MESSAGE)
The Message Change screen lets you change the 40-character “All Systems Normal”
message.
Program Change
Password
1.
From the Program Change screen (Figure 53 on page 71), select option 4
(Message) to display the Message Change screen (Figure 72).
SYS@NORMAL@MESSAGE
Message entry area for entering up to 40
characters. Type a blank space in character
position 20 or 21 so the words do not run
together on an 80-character printer.
The first character on the third line blinks and may be
changed to any alphabetic character by using the keypad,
then pressing the right cursor to move to the next position.
Figure 72 Message Change Screen
For instructions on using the
programming key, refer to
“How to Use the Programming
Keypad” on page 67.
2.
Use the programming keypad to enter or edit the system message (up to
40 characters).
3.
When finished entering characters, press the ENTER key to save the new message
and return to the Program Change screen.
3.4.7 How to Change a Zone Label (5=ZONES)
Program Change
Password
The Zone Change function lets you add or modify a zone label. A zone label is a text
entry that you can key in to describe a zone between 01–89. To change a zone label,
follow these instructions:
1.
From the Program Change screen (Figure 53 on page 71), select option (5=Zones)
to display the Change Zone Label screen. Figure 73 shows the Change Zone Label
screen:
Line 2, character positions 19 and 20,
for entering a zone number.
CHANGE@ZONE@LABEL
SELECT@ZONE@01-89:
ENTER@UP@TO@19@CHAR:
Line 4 – display area for
existing zone label.
Figure 73 Zone Change Label Screen
For instructions on using the
programming keys, refer to
“How to Use the Programming
Keypad” on page 67.
86
2.
Select a zone to change by entering the zone number (01-89) in character positions
19 and 20 on the second line. For single-digit numbers, enter a leading zero before
the digit (for example, enter “07” for zone 7).
3.
The existing (if any) zone label displays on line 4 of the LCD display, characters 2
through 20. Character 1 on line 4 is blank to force a space between the device and
zone labels when they are linked on the printer.
4.
Add or change the zone label, then press the ENTER key. The zone label changes in
memory and the LCD display returns to the Change Zone Label screen.
5.
If the zone is out of range, the software ignores the ENTER key. To return to the
Program Change screen, press the BACKSPACE key.
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3.4.8 How to Edit a Special Zone (6=SPL ZONES)
Purpose of Special Zones (90-99)
Special zones include ten special software zones that you can program to do the
following:.
Program Change
Password
Special Zone
Description
90
A software zone used to select Presignal options.
91-94
Four software zones used to control releasing applications.
95, 96
Two software zones used to assign time control functions.
97
A software zone used to select holiday time controls.
98
A software zone used to select the type of coding for Panel Circuits.
99
A zone used to select the Pre-Alarm function.
Table 26 Special Software Zones 90-99
How to Select Special Zones
The Special Zone Change option you change the program for special Zones 90 through
99. From the Program Change screen (Figure 53 on page 71), select 6=SPL ZONES to
display the Special Zone Change screen. Figure 74 shows the Special Zone Change
screen:
SPECIAL@ZONE@PROGRAM
90=PRESIG@91-94=REL
95-96=TIME@97=HOL
98=CODING@99=PREALM
Figure 74 Special Zone Change Screen
From the Special Zone Change screen, you can select one of the options listed in Table
26. To select an option from the Special Zone Change screen, key in the number of the
option. For example, to select the coding software zone, key in “98”; to select the
releasing software zone 92, key in “92”. The following subsections show each screen
that can be selected from the Special Zone Change screen (Figure 74).
Programming a Presignal Zone (Z90)
What is a Presignal Zone? You can use Presignal zone 90 when you want to
delay control points for human verification. If zone 90 is included in a control or relay
module or Notification Appliance Circuit CBE list, it inhibits all other CBE. Detectors
and monitor modules must call out Zone 90 in their program to be included in the
pre-signal/PAS operation.
When any alarm occurs and no PAS inhibit type monitor module is activated, Zone 90
activates. If a second alarm activates, or the Drill switch is pressed, Zone 90 goes false.
If PAS is selected, and the Acknowledge switch is not pressed within 15 seconds, Zone
90 goes false. At the first alarm, a programmable 0–180 second timer starts. If an
Alarm Silence occurs, the timer stops. If the delay timer expires, manual activation will
activate outputs mapped to zone F0. The System Alarm relay, the 4XTM Polarity
Reversal Alarm Output, and the 4XTM Municipal Box Output delay if PAS is selected,
but do not delay for Presignal operations.
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From the Special Zone Change screen (Figure 74), key in “90” to display the Presignal
screen. Figure 75 shows a typical Presignal screen.
PRG@SOFTWARE@ZONE
PRESIGNAL@DELAY
DELAY=180
PAS=YES
Z90
Figure 75 Presignal Screen
From the Presignal screen, you can change the delay time or the PAS selection. Refer to
Appendix H for a detailed explanation of Presignal and PAS.
Releasing Control Zones (Zones 91-94)
From the Special Zone Change screen (Figure 74), you can key in 91, 92, 93, or 94 to
display the Release Control screen (Figure 76). You can change delay times
(0-60 seconds), abort type (ULI, IRI, NYC or AHJ), cross zoning (N,Y, H, or Z) or soak
time (00, 10-15 minutes). Figure 76 shows a typical display:
PRG@SOFTWARE@ZONE
RELEASE@@@CONTROL
DELAY=00@@ABORT=ULI
CROSS=Y@@@SOAK=00 Z91
Figure 76 Release Control Screen
For descriptions and options for releasing zones, refer to Appendix D “Releasing
Applications”.
Time Control Change (Zones 95, 96)
Time Control lets you change the start time, stop time, or days of the week. From the
Special Zone Change screen (Figure 74), you can key in 95 or 96 to display the Time
Control Change screen. Figure 77 shows a typical screen for changing the time using
software zone 95:
PRG@SOFTWARE@ZONE
TIME@CONTROL
ON=08:00@@@OFF=17:00
DAYS=SMTWTFSH@@@@@@@Z95
Figure 77 Time Control Change Screen
For descriptions and options for Time Control zones, refer to Appendix H “Special
Zones”.
Holiday Change (Zone 97)
Software zone 97 (Holiday Change) lets you select up to nine holiday dates. Any device
programmed to Software Zone 97 will be active on the holiday dates listed. From the
Special Zone Change screen (Figure 74), key in 97 to display the Holiday Change
screen. Figure 78 shows a typical Holiday Change screen:
PRG@HOLIDAY@ZONE 97
01/01@@04/10@@05/26
07/04@@09/07@@11/26
11/27@@12/24@@12/25
Figure 78 Holiday Change Screen
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For descriptions and options for Holiday Zones, refer to Appendix H “Special Zones”.
Code Type (Zone 98)
Software zone 98 (code type), lets you select one of four code types: March Time,
Temporal, California, or Two Stage. Selection of coding only has an effect if one or
more Notification Appliance Circuits call out zone 98. From the Special Zone Change
screen (Figure 74), you key in 98, to display the Code Type screen. Figure 79 shows a
sample Code Type screen with a code type of March Time.
PRG@SOFTWARE@ZONE
CODE@TYPE:
MARCH@TIME
Z98
Figure 79 Code Type Screen
For descriptions and options for Code Types, refer to Appendix H “Special Zones”.
Pre-Alarm (Zone 99)
Use software zone 99 to program the Alert or Action Pre-Alarm. From the Special Zone
Change screen (Figure 74), enter 99 to display the Pre-Alarm screen. Figure 80 shows a
sample Pre-Alarm screen.
PRG PRE-ALARM ZONE
ALERT=70% OF ALARM
ACTION=00% OF ALARM
Z99
Figure 80 Pre-Alarm Screen
For descriptions and options for Pre-Alarm, refer to Appendix G “Pre-Alarm
(AWACS™) Applications”.
3.4.9 How to Edit System Functions (7=SYS)
Program Change
Password
Purpose
You can select global settings for nine system functions, which appear in the System
Function Selection screen. Figure 81 shows a System Function Selection screen with
default values in each system function field. The next section contains descriptions of
each field and contains instructions for editing system functions.
SIL@INH=000@AUTO=000
VERIFY=00@@@USA@TIME
ANNUN=NON SUPV@@REMT
BLINK=Y@ST=4@AVPS=N
Figure 81 System Function Default Values
Understanding System Functions
This section contains descriptions of the nine system functions, with the field name in
parentheses, and the selections for each function.
SIL INH= Lets you program a Silence Inhibit Timer that disables the Alarm
Silence switch function when a fire alarm occurs. You can enter a timer value between
0-300 seconds or enter 000 for no timer. The timer starts at the first alarm and restarts
with each new alarm.
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AUTO= Lets you program an Auto Silence Timer that functions like pressing the
Alarm Silence switch. For example, select 600. When the timer reaches 600 seconds (10
minutes), the control panel turns all active outputs that are programmed as silenceable.
An Alarm Verification Timer
can reduce the amount of
nuisance alarms caused by
dirt and dust in a detector
VERIFY= Lets you program an Alarm Verification timer that tells the control
panel to ignore a smoke detector alarm while the timer is counting. (The control panel
ignores the Alarm Verification Timer if it detects another alarm during the alarm
verification period.) If the time elapses and a smoke detector alarm still exists, the
control panel performs all standard functions. If the timer expires and a smoke detector
alarm no longer exists, the control panel increments the verification counter (up to 99)
for the device and returns to normal operation.
USA TIME Lets you specify the format for system time and date that appears on
the LCD display, terminal mode LCD-80s, and printouts. USA Time displays 12 hour
clock with month/day/year. EUR displays a 24 hour clock with day/month/year and
changes TROUBL to FAULT, and DISABL to ISOLAT in the Display Status field.
ANNUN= The Annunciation field lets you select the type of remote annunciation:
No Supv, LCD-80, ACS Addr 1, ACS (1+2), or UDACT. Table 27 contains
descriptions of each type:
Selection
Specifies
NO SUPV
(default)
Terminal mode on; no annunciation used.
LCD 80 (T)
Select terminal mode interface (TB5 on the CPU; set SW2 to TERM) to
annunciate all point information to a remote LCD-80.
ACS ADDR 1
Select ACS mode (TB5 on the CPU; set SW2 to ACS) to communicate with
ACS mode devices, on Annunciator Address 1, which displays software zones
1-64
ACS (1+2)
EIA-485 port (TB5 on CPU-200) programmed for point annunciation (SW2 set
to ACS) to communicate with ACS mode devices, on Annunciator Address 1,
which displays the eight system points and software zones 1-64 and
Annunciator Address 2, which displays software zones 57-99.
UDACT
Annunciate panel status to a UDACT which is connected and programmed to
the control panel.
Table 27 Annunciation Selections
You cannot program an
AVPS-24 or APS-6R for a
combination Fire/Burglary
application because the
AVPS-24 Trouble input is also
used to monitor the door
tamper switch.
AVPS= You can program the control panel to supervise an installed AVPS-24 or
APS-6R expansion power supply. For details on programming and installation of an
AVPS-24/AVPS-24E or APS-6R, refer to Appendix J “Expansion Power Supplies”.
Blink= You can program the blink function of SLC-connected device LEDs
during normal operation (selecting “Y” means devices blink and selecting “N” means
devices do not blink). An SLC-addressable detector only blinks when the detector is
tested (every three to four hours) but does not blink each time the control panel polls the
detector.
ST= You can specify the wiring style used on the SLC: Style 4 (default) or Style 6
operation. Wiring and programming the SLC for Style 6 and a single fault occurs, the
control panel detects a fault and drives both ends of the line, fully recovering from the
fault. The control panel latches the trouble and displays the trouble until System Reset.
Style 7 operation is the same as Style 6—but requires using ISO-X modules for
isolating faults.
LocT You can specify the operating mode for a computer or terminal connected
through the EIA-232 port (TB4) on the control panel. For detailed information
configuring the control panel with a computer or terminal, refer to Appendix I
“Terminal Interface Protocol”. Table 28 lists the operating mode selections.
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Selection
Specifies
LocT (default)
A local CRT terminal or computer in the same room as the control panel that
provides Read Status, Alter Status, Acknowledge, Silence, Drill, and
System Reset functions.
LocM
Functions in the same manner as LocT except that it requires a password to
execute the Acknowledge, Silence, Drill, and System Reset functions.
RemT
A remote terminal located away from the control panel that only allows the
user to execute the Read Status function.
Table 28 EIA-232 Operating Mode Selections
How To Edit System Functions
This section contains instructions for editing system function fields. To do so, follow
these steps:
1.
From the Program Change screen (Figure 53 on page 71), select 7=SYSTEM to
display the System Function screen. Figure 82 shows a System Function screen
with default system values.
2.
Edit the system function values as shown in Figure 82. For additional information
on each value, refer to “Understanding System Functions” on page 89.
3.
When finished editing, press the ENTER key to return to the Program Change
screen.
Sil Inh=000
To change the timer value, enter a timer value
between 000–300 seconds.
Verify=
To change, enter a timer value as
follows: 0–30 seconds (for systems
with Release 1.2 software or higher)
or 0 to 60 seconds (only permitted in
systems with Release 1.0 and 1.1
software)
Auto=
To change the timer value, enter 000 none
(default) or 600–900 seconds.
SIL@INH=000@AUTO=000
VERIFY=30@@@USA@TIME
ANNUN=NONE SUPV@@LOCT
BLINK=Y@ST=4@AVPS=N
ANNUN=
To change, press the Up or Down
key to scroll through the selections
(See Table 27 on page 90).
BLINK=Y
To change the value between Y and
N, press the Up or Down key.
USA TIME (default)
To switch the value between
USA and EUR, press the Up
or Down key.
LocT (default)
To change, press the Up or
Down key to scroll through
the selections: LocT, LocM,
or RemT.
AVPS=4 (or APS-6R)
To switch the value between Y and N,
press the Up or Down key.
ST=4
To switch the value between ST=4 and ST=6,
press the Up or Down key.
Figure 82 Editing System Functions
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
91
Programming
Status Change Options
3.4.10 How to Check the Program (8=CHECK)
Program Change
Password
When finished programming the control panel, use the Check option to search program
entries for possible errors. From the Program Change screen (Figure 53 on page 71),
select option 8, (Check). The control panel software searches the program for the
following conditions:
•
•
•
•
Output points mapped to a zone with no inputs mapped.
A zone with programmed input point(s) without programmed output point(s),
including Z00 (general alarm) outputs.
Releasing zone inputs (91, 92, 93, and 94) with no RELEASE CKT outputs
programmed to them; or RELEASE CKT outputs with no releasing zone (91-94)
inputs programmed to them.
RELEASE CKT inputs not mapped to MAN RELEASE.
If multiple devices fail the check, use the up or down keys to step through the devices.
To correct any errors detected by the Check routine, return to point programming and
correct the program errors.
Figure 83 shows a sample screen that appears when the system successfully completes
a Program Check.
PROGRAM CHECK OK.
RE-TEST PANEL NOW
05:31P MON 11/03/97
Figure 83 Program Check Screen
3.5 Status Change Options
3.5.1 Overview
Even though control program
parameters may display in
Status Change, the operator
cannot access functions that
affect basic operation of the
control panel.
Status Change provides a second set of options accessed using the Status Change
password (“Programming Passwords” on page 66). The Status Change options only
allow change of operating parameters (listed in Table 29) that do not affect the basic
configuration or control program. For instance, assign the Status Change password to
persons who do not need to program applications or use the Autoprogram option.
This section covers the following Status Change topics:
Topic
Refer to
Disable or enable a
detector, module, or Panel
Circuit point.
“How to Disable or Enable a Point (1=disable)” on page 95
Change detector
sensitivity for an intelligent
photo or ion detector
“How to Set Detector Selections (2=sens/comp)” on page 96
Clear verification counters
used with the Alarm
Verification feature
“How to Clear Alarm Verification Counters (3=clr ver)” on page 97
Clear history from
memory
“How to Clear the History Buffer (4=clr hist)” on page 98
Set system time and date
“How to Set the System Time and Date (5=time)” on page 98
Walk test the system
“How to do a Walk Test (6=walk test)” on page 99
Table 29 Status Change Topics
92
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Programming
Status Change Options
3.5.2 Entering Status Change
For more information on
programming passwords, refer
to “Programming Passwords”
on page 66.
You access all Status Change options from the Status Change screen (Figure 84). From
the Program Entry screen (Figure 48 on page 66), enter your Status Change password to
display the Status Change screen (Figure 84).
STATUS@CHANGE@PRESS:
1=DISABLE@2=SENS/COMP
3=CLR@VER@4=CLR@HIST
5=TIME@6=WALK@TEST
Figure 84 Status Change Screen
Status Change operations (except for Walk Test) have a two-minute timer. (The Walk
Test feature has a 1-hour timer.) If no keys are pressed for two minutes, the control
panel exits Status Change and returns to normal operation.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
93
Programming
Status Change Options
3.5.3 Status Change Programming Map
Figure 85 shows a map of the Status Change programming options. For each
programming option (1-6) the map shows the main screen, a reference to the section
with the instructions, and a brief overview of the option
Programming Entry Screen
1=PROGRAMMING
2=READ@STATUS@ENTRY
(BACKSPACE@TO@ABORT)
Password Entry Screen
ENTER@PROG@OR@STATUS
PASSWORD,@THEN@ENTER.
(BACKSPACE@TO@ABORT)
Program Change Screen
STATUS@CHANGE@PRESS:
1=DISABLE@2=SENS/COMP
3=CLR@VER@4=CLR@HIST
5=TIME@6=WALK@TEST
Disable Screen
1
2
3
4
5
DISABLE/ENABLE
DETECTOR=*,AA,E
MODULE=#,AA,E
BELL@CKT=*#,AA,E
Detector Sens/Comp Screen
DET.@SENS/COMP
ENTER@POINTS:@AA,E
Clear Verification Screen
PRESS@ENTER@TO@CLEAR
VERIFICATION COUNTS
OR@BACKSPACE@TO
ESCAPE
Clear History Screen
PRESS@ENTER@TO@CLEAR
HISTORY@FILE
OR@BACKSPACE@TO
ESCAPE
Time and Date Screen
CHANGE@TIME/DATE
For details, refer to “How to Disable or
Enable a Point (1=disable)” on page 95
Disable or Enable a
point or press the
BACKSPACE key to exit.
For details, refer to “How to Set Detector
Selections (2=sens/comp)” on page 96
Make detector
sensitivity, drift comp.
selections or press the
BACKSPACE key to exit.
For details, refer to
“How to Clear Alarm Verification Counters
(3=clr ver)” on page 97
Press the ENTER key
to clear or the
BACKSPACE key to exit.
For details, refer to “How to Clear the
History Buffer (4=clr hist)” on page 98
Press the ENTER key
to clear or the
BACKSPACE key to exit.
For details, refer to
“How to Set the System Time and
Date (5=time)” on page 98
Edit the system time
and date or press the
BACKSPACE key to exit.
09:45A@MON@10/31/97
6
Walk Test Screen
WALK@TEST@PRESS
ENTER@TO@START
BACKSPACE@TO@STOP
For details, refer to “How to do a Walk
Test (6=walk test)” on page 99
Press the ENTER key,
test the system. Press
the BACKSPACE key to
stop.
Figure 85 Map of Status Change Programming Options
94
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Programming
Status Change Options
3.5.4 How to Disable or Enable a Point (1=DISABLE)
!!
Status Change
Password
WARNING:
Disable is a software function.
Do not use as a lockout in releasing applications.
The Disable/Enable option lets you disable or enable a programmed SLC point or panel
circuit—except for an initiating device in alarm or a output/control point that is on. To
disable or enable a programmed point or panel circuit, follow these instructions:
1.
From the Status Change screen (Figure 84 on page 93), press the 1 key to display
the Disable/Enable screen as shown in Figure 86.
To select a module: a) press the # key, press
the numeric keys that represent the module
SLC address (01-99), then press the ENTER
key.
To select a detector: a) press the * key,
press the numeric keys that represent
the detector SLC address (01-99), then
press the ENTER key.
DISABLE/ENABLE
DETECTOR=*,AA,E
MODULE=#,AA,E
BELL@CKT=*#,A,E
To select a panel circuit: a) press the * key, press
the # key, then enter the address of the panel circuit
(1, 2, 3, or 4), then press the ENTER key.
Figure 86 Disable/Enable Screen
2.
Enter the type of point to be disabled or enabled (* for detectors, # for modules, or
* and # for panel circuits), enter the two-digit SLC address of the point or the panel
circuit number; then press the ENTER key. The control panel displays an edit screen
for the point. For example, Figure 87 shows an edit screen for the NAC at address
B01.
Blinking status banner showing the
current ENABLE/DISABL selection.
ENABLE BELL CIRCUIT
PANEL CIRCUIT NO. 1
Z00 Z Z Z Z
SW
B01
For explanations of lines 3 and 4,
refer to Figure 63 on page 78.
Figure 87 Sample Edit Screen for Disabling or Enabling a Point
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
3.
Toggle the status banner to DISABL or ENABLE by pressing the up or down key.
4.
When finished selecting the Enable/Disable status banner, press the ENTER key.
The control panel updates memory to the selected status and returns to the
Disable/Enable screen (Figure 86).
5.
To continue with the Enable/Disable option, you can select another point. Do so by
entering a new point number or pressing the up key to go to the next address point,
or press the down key to go to the previous address point.
6.
When finished selecting Enable/Disable selections, press the BACKSPACE key to
return to the Status Change screen (Figure 84 on page 93).
95
Programming
Status Change Options
3.5.5 How to Set Detector Selections (2=SENS/COMP)
Purpose
The Sens/Comp option lets you select detector sensitivity and drift compensation for
photoelectric and ionization detectors.
You can select drift compensation for any intelligent detector on the SLC. Drift
compensation provides accurate and stable readings of smoke, counteracting long-term
drift caused by dust contamination and other long-term environmental factors. Drift
compensation quickly detects true fires, rejects false signals—while allowing a detector
to remain within performance specifications throughout its life span. Table 30 lists the
three drift compensation measurements performed for each ionization or photoelectric
detector.
Feature
Description
long-term measurement of
location’s clear air
An average reading which adjusts to gradual buildup of dust
contamination, unaffected by true smoke, even from
smoldering fires.
alarm test level
measurement
A periodic detector test that commands each detector to
simulate an alarm level reading from the sensing chamber.
current chamber reading
Under normal conditions, this reading is close to the stored air
clear value. If smoke occurs, the reading moves toward the
alarm test level.
Table 30 Drift Compensation Measurement
The control panel converts the present reading to percent per foot obscuration or
percent of alarm, based on its position between the known clean air and test values. The
accuracy of this measurement method is sufficient to meet the NFPA 72 requirements
as a calibrated smoke test instrument.
What are Detector Sensitivity Selections?
You can set the sensitivity level for an ionization or a photoelectric detector. Table 31
contains a list of UL-approved detector sensitivity settings for intelligent detectors.
Type of Detector
Sensitivity Selection
Ionization (FSI series)
H (high) M (medium), or L (low)
Note: If using older (DH500 series) ionization
detectors for duct applications, set the detector
sensitivity to “H”.
Photoelectric (FSP series)
2.0, 1.5, of 1.0 percent obscuration per foot
Table 31 Ionization and Photoelectric Detector Sensitivity Selections
How to Select Detector Sensitivity and Drift Compensation
To change detector sensitivity, drift compensation both, follow these steps:
1.
Status Change
Password
From the Status Change screen (Figure 84 on page 93), press the 2 key to display
the Detector Sensitivity/Comp screen (Figure 88).
DET.@SENS/COMP
ENTER@POINTS:@AA,E
Figure 88 Detector Sensitivity/Comp Screen
96
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Programming
Status Change Options
If you enter an address for an
analog heat detector (FST) or
other invalid address, the LCD
display returns to Detector
Sensitivity/Comp screen.
2.
Enter a valid detector SLC address and the control panel displays information for
the detector on a screen similar to sample screen shown in Figure 89 with the
current detector sensitivity selection blinking.
NORMAL SMOKE (ION)
DETECTOR ADDRESS 30
Z02 Z Z Z ZZ
HIGH
*P*
D30
Drift compensation selection (* indicates
option not set; D indicates drift compensation
set).For details on drift compensation, “How
to Set Detector Selections (2=sens/comp)” on
page 96.
Detector sensitivity selection (for a list
of detector selections, see Table 31).
Figure 89 Sample Screen for Changing Detector Selections
To exit the screen and return
to the Detector
Sensitivity/Comp screen,
press the BACKSPACE key
from the Detector Sensitivity
selection.
3.
To change the detector sensitivity, move the cursor to the current detector
selection. Press the Up or Down key to change the detector sensitivity. For
selections, see Table 31 on page 96.
4.
To enable or disable drift compensation, move the cursor to the drift
compensation selection. Press the Up or Down key to toggle the detector
sensitivity between D (enabled) or * (disabled).
5.
When finished making selections, press the ENTER key to return to the Detector
Sensitivity/Comp screen.
6.
To change selections for another detector, press the up key to display the installed
detector at the next highest SLC address or press the down key to display the
installed detector at the next lowest SLC address.
3.5.6 How to Clear Alarm Verification Counters (3=CLR VER)
Purpose
The control panel provides a verification counter for each photoelectric and ionization
detector programmed for Alarm Verification. (Alarm Verification time is a global
program selection, covered in “How to Edit System Functions (7=sys)” on page 89.)
The verification counter displays the number of times that a detector entered Alarm
Verification but did not time out to alarm. The verification counter increments to 99 and
holds. For instructions on viewing the verification counter, refer to 4.9 “Read Status”.
Clearing the Alarm Verification Counters
The Clear Verification Count screen (Figure 90) lets you clear all verification counters
for detectors selected for Alarm Verification. To clear all verification counters, follow
these steps:
1.
Status Change
Password
From the Status Change screen (Figure 84 on page 93), press the 3 key to display
the Verification Count Clear screen as shown in Figure 90:
PRESS@ENTER@TO@CLEAR
VERIFICATION COUNTS
OR@BACKSPACE@TO
ESCAPE
Figure 90 Verification Count Clear Screen
2.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Press the ENTER key to clear the verification counters or press the BACKSPACE key
to return to the Status Change screen (Figure 84) without clearing the verification
97
Programming
Status Change Options
counters.
3.5.7 How to Clear the History Buffer (4=CLR HIST)
Purpose
The History buffer is an electronic record of the last 650 events recorded by the control
panel. Events in the History buffer include all alarms, troubles, and operator actions,
such as Acknowledge, System Reset, Signal Silence, Manual Evacuate (Drill), and
Walk Test. The control panel also records each programming entry, which includes a
number indicating the programming submenu (0-9). All events are time and date
stamped. For information on reading or printing the History buffer, refer to 4.9.5
“Using the History Buffer”.
Clearing the History Buffer
The Clear History option lets you clear the entire contents of the History buffer from
the control panel memory. For more details on the History buffer, refer to Section 4
“Operation”.
1.
From the Status Change screen (Figure 84 on page 93), press the 4 key to display
the Clear History as shown in Figure 91.
Status Change
Password
PRESS@ENTER@TO@CLEAR
HISTORY@FILE
OR@BACKSPACE@TO
ESCAPE
Figure 91 Clear History Screen
2.
Press the ENTER key to clear the contents of the History buffer or press the
key to return to the Status Change screen (Figure 84) without clearing.
BACKSPACE
3.5.8 How to Set the System Time and Date (5=TIME)
Purpose
The Change Time and Date option lets you set the system time and date, which also
appears on the LCD display. For instructions on selecting the time and date format
(USA or European), refer to “How to Edit System Functions (7=sys)” on page 89.
Setting the System Time and Date
To set the system time and date, follow these instructions:
1.
From the Status Change screen (Figure 84 on page 93), press the 5 key to display
the Time and Date screen. Figure 92 shows a sample Time and Date screen:
CHANGE@TIME/DATE
Status Change
Password
09:45A@MON@10/31/97
The first digit of the hours flashes. Change digits by
keying in digits with the programming keys. Pressing
the right cursor moves to the next digit, and so on.
Figure 92 Time and Date Screen (USA time format shown)
98
2.
Use the programming keypad to change the time and date, using the cursor keys to
move the cursor as needed.
3.
When finished entering the time and date, press the ENTER key to change the time
and date in system memory and return to the Status Change screen.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Programming
Status Change Options
3.5.9 How to do a Walk Test (6=WALK TEST)
WARNING: A Walk Test can deactivate fire protection. When conducting a Walk
Test, make sure to do the following:
!
•
Secure all protected buildings, and notify the building owner/operator, fire
department, and other persons that testing of the system is in progress.
•
When finished doing a Walk Test, exit Walk Test immediately and return the
system to normal operation.
•
Notify the building owner/operator, fire department, and other persons that
testing is complete and the system is operating normally.
Purpose
The Walk Test option lets one person test the entire system without returning to the
control panel. Typically, you do a Walk Test by activating a set of devices in a planned
sequence. When you finish a Walk Test, you can compare the History buffer against the
planned test sequence.
There are two types of Walk Test, Standard and Silent, which are determined by the
way the outputs are programmed:
•
•
A Standard Walk Test is a test that sounds each output programmed for Walk Test
for 3 seconds. Program outputs for Walk Test.
A Silent Walk Test is a test that sends test information to a printer but does not
sound outputs. Do not program any outputs for Walk Test.
Figure 93 shows a sample programming screen with a control module selected for a
Standard Walk Test. For more information on selecting outputs for Walk Test, refer to
“How to a Program a Control or Relay Module” on page 83 or “How to Program a
Panel Circuit” on page 84.
PROGRM@CONTROL
MODULE@ADDRESS@08
Z00@Z@@Z@@Z@@Z
@@@@@@@@@@@@@SW M08
Walk Test selected for the module.
(To select for Silent Walk Test,
change the “W” to an asterisk (*)
Figure 93 Sample Control Module Programmed for Silent Walk Test
The Control Panel in Walk Test
When in Walk Test, the control panel does the following:
•
•
•
•
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Accepts each new alarm and activates its programmed outputs for approximately
3 seconds. For details on programming points for Walk Test activation, refer to
“How to Edit or Delete a Point (2=point)” on page 78).
Saves and stores each test in the History buffer.
Sends a TEST Axx (xx is the number of tests for a detector with this SLC address)
status banner for each alarm to the printer.
The “TEST Axx” message may be used to find installation errors. After
walk-testing the entire system and setting each device into alarm once, if two
devices are set to the same SLC address, a “TEST 02” will be reported for that SLC
address. The installer should verify that no “TEST 02” or higher entries exist in the
History buffer.
Turns on the System Trouble LED and the System Trouble relay. If a new trouble
occurs, all control modules programmed for Walk Test activate for 8 seconds and
99
Programming
Status Change Options
•
the control panel sends a trouble banner (“TEST Txx”) to the History buffer and
optional printer.
Turns off the System Alarm relay.
Doing a Walk Test
This section contains instructions for performing a Standard and Silent Walk Test.
Follow these procedures for doing both types of Walk Test. The difference between a
Standard and Silent Walk Test is the programming of the outputs as shown in“How to
Edit or Delete a Point (2=point)” on page 78.
Status Change
Password
To do a Standard Walk Test, follow these steps:
1.
From the Status Change screen (Figure 84 on page 93), press the 6 key to display
the Walk Test Entry screen as shown in Figure 94:
WALK@TEST@PRESS
ENTER@TO@START
BACKSPACE@TO@STOP
Figure 94 Walk Test Entry Screen
To stop Walk Test at any time,
press the BACKSPACE key
and the control panel returns
to the Status Change screen.
A 1-hour timer automatically
returns the control panel to
normal operation after 1 hour
of inactivity.
2.
From the Walk Test Entry screen, press the ENTER key. The control panel goes into
Walk Test and the Walk Test screen appears as shown in Figure 95:
WALK@TEST@PRESS
BACKSPACE@TO@STOP
Second line goes
blank in Walk Test
Figure 95 The LCD Display in Walk Test
3.
Test your output devices.
4.
When finished with the Walk Test, press the BACKSPACE key to return the control
panel to normal operation as shown in the sample screen in Figure 96.
ALL@SYSTEMS@NORMAL
11:13A@@SUN@12/25/97
Figure 96 Sample LCD Display in Normal Operation
5.
View the History buffer and printer output (if installed) to check the results of the
Walk Test.
WARNING: When finished doing a Walk Test:
!
100
•
Exit Walk Test immediately and return the system to normal operation.
•
Notify the building owner/operator, fire department, and other persons that
testing is complete and the system is operating normally.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Operation
Overview
Section 4 Operation
4.1 Overview
This section provides information for operating the control panel, divided into the main
sections that are listed in Table 32.
Section
Topic(s) covered
Refer to
page
The Membrane
Panel
How to Use the Programming Keypad
How to Use the Enter Key and Cursor Keys
How to Use the Operator Keys
How to Read System Status LED Indicators
102
103
103
105
How to Operate
the Control Panel
How to Operate the Panel in Normal Operation
How to Operate a Panel with a Trouble Condition
How to Operate a Panel with a Trouble Monitor Point
How to Operate a Panel with a Fire Alarm
How to Operate a Panel with a Supervisory Condition
How to Operate a Panel with a Non-Alarm Condition
How to Operate the Panel with an Output Circuit Trouble
107
107
109
109
110
111
111
Control-By-Event
Operation
Control-By-Event Operation
112
Releasing
Functions
Releasing Functions
113
Time Functions
Time Functions
116
Read Status
Read Status
118
Table 32 Operation Topics
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
101
Operation
The Membrane Panel
4.2 The Membrane Panel
4.2.1 Overview
Figure 97 shows the Membrane Panel, which contains the Programming Keypad, the
Enter and Cursor keys, the Operator Keys, and the System Status LED Indicators.
Programming
Keypad
ABC
DEF
GH I
JKL
MNO
P RS
TUV
WXY
1
2
4
5
7
Q
8
ALL SYSTEMS NORMAL
09:45A THU 06/18/97
6
9
AC POWER
ACKNOWLEDGE
STEP
-/ .
Z
#
DET
Enter and Cursor
keys
3
FIRE
ALARM
MOD
ALARM
SILENCE
PRE-ALARM
WARNING
SUPERVISORY
DRILL
HOLD 2 SECONDS
ALARM
SILENCE
ENTER
SYSTEM
RESET
SYSTEM
TROUBLE
Membrne
Operator Keys (4)
System Status
LED Indicators (6)
Figure 97 The Membrane Panel
4.2.2 How to Use the Programming Keypad
The programming keypad lets you enter numeric and alphabetic characters. Entering
alphabetic characters is necessary for functions such as entering custom labels and
system messages. Figure 98 contains an illustration of the Programming Keypad.
ABC
DEF
GH I
JKL
MNO
P RS
TUV
W XY
1
2
4
7
Q
5
8
3
9
AC POWER
#
DET
ABC
DEF
GH I
JKL
MNO
P RS
TUV
WXY
1
ALL SYSTEMS NORMAL
09:45A THU 06/18/97
6
-/ .
Z
ACKNOWLEDGE
STEP
2
3
FIRE
ALARM
MOD
PRE-ALARM
WARNING
SUPERVISORY
ALARM
SILENCE
DRILL
HOLD 2 SECONDS
ENTER
ALARM
SILENCE
SYSTEM
TROUBLE
SYSTEM
RESET
Membrne
Programming
Keypad
4
7
Q
Z
DET
5
8
6
9
-/ .
#
MOD
Figure 98 Programming Keypad
To learn how to enter alphanumeric characters on the Programming Keypad, “How to
Use the Programming Keypad” on page 67.
102
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Operation
The Membrane Panel
4.2.3 How to Use the Enter Key and Cursor Keys
The Enter key and Cursor keys provide key functions such as: the cursor movement,
scrolling, and backspace. Figure 99 contains an illustration of the Programming
Keypad.
ABC
DEF
GH I
JKL
MNO
P RS
TUV
W XY
1
2
4
7
Q
5
8
Up Cursor key
3
ALL SYSTEMS NORMAL
09:45A THU 06/18/97
6
9
AC POWER
-/ .
Z
#
DET
ACKNOWLEDGE
STEP
FIRE
ALARM
MOD
PRE-ALARM
WARNING
SUPERVISORY
ALARM
SILENCE
Enter key
DRILL
HOLD 2 SECONDS
ENTER
ALARM
SILENCE
SYSTEM
TROUBLE
SYSTEM
RESET
Membrne
Enter key and
Cursor keys
ENTER
Right Cursor key
Left Cursor
(Backspace) key
Down Cursor key
Figure 99 Enter Key and Cursor Keys
The Enter keys and Cursor keys can perform different functions, depending on the type
of operation involved. Table 33 lists functions of the Enter key and the Cursor keys,
with the alternate function of the cursor key in parentheses.
Key
Functions
Enter
•
•
When the control panel is in normal operation, press the Enter key
to display the Programming Entry screen (Figure 112 on page 119).
Use to complete a programming function, such as entering data, to
save data to memory and return to a previous screen.
Left Cursor
(backspace)
The left cursor key can do the following:
• Move the cursor – Press to move the blinking cursor one place to
the left.
• Backspace – Press to return to a previous screen.
Up Cursor (scroll up)
• Press to move the blinking cursor up one line; or
• Press to step back through a list of choices, such as selecting a
type code during point programming.
Right Cursor
Press to move the blinking cursor one place to the right.
Down Cursor
(scroll down)
•
•
Press to move the blinking cursor down one line; or
Scroll – Press to step forward through a list of choices, such as
selecting a type code during point programming.
Table 33 Functions of the Enter Key and Cursor Keys
4.2.4 How to Use the Operator Keys
The Membrane Panel (see Figure 97 on page 102) contains four Operator Keys:
ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP, ALARM SILENCE, DRILL, and SYSTEM RESET. This section
provides the purpose and operation of each operator key.
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103
Operation
The Membrane Panel
Acknowledge/Step
Purpose. Pressing the ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP key silences the panel sounder and
changes all flashing alarm, trouble, and supervisory LEDs to steady.
Operation Press the ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP key once, no matter how many new
alarm, trouble, or supervisory signals exist. If the panel sounder is silenced, the control
panel sends an acknowledge message to the History buffer and any printers installed.
Pressing the ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP key also automatically sends a command to silence
the sounders on installed Terminal Mode LCD-80s and installed ACS annunciators.
If multiple alarms, troubles,
and supervisory signals exist,
pressing the
ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP key
will silence all signals. This is
called a “block acknowledge”
Use the STEP function if more than one event exists as follows:
1.
Press the ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP key to step the LCD display to the next event. The
control panel displays the event for 20 seconds or until the ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP
key is pressed again.
2.
Continue pressing the ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP key to step through each event.
Alarm Silence
Purpose Press the ALARM SILENCE key to turn off all silenceable circuits and
audio visual devices connected to NAC/Panel Circuits when an alarm sounds.
Operation Pressing the ALARM SILENCE key does the following:
A subsequent new alarm will
resound the system.
•
•
•
•
Silences the panel sounder
Lights the ALARM SILENCE LED
Turns off all silenceable audio and visual devices (such as bells and horns)
connected to NAC/Panel Circuits
Sends an Alarm Silenced message to the History buffer, installed Terminal Mode
LCD-80s, and installed printers
Drill
Purpose Press the DRILL key to manually test notification appliances.
Operation Press the DRILL key for at least two seconds (to prevent accidental
activations), to activate notification appliances. The control panel does the following:
•
•
•
104
Turns on all silenceable circuits (all control modules and NAC/Panel Circuits
programmed as silenceable)
Turns off the ALARM SILENCE LED
Sends a “Manual Evacuate” message to the LCD display, the History buffer,
installed Terminal Mode LCD-80s, and installed printers
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Operation
The Membrane Panel
System Reset
Purpose Press the SYSTEM RESET key to reset the control panel to normal
operation (refer to “How to Operate the Panel in Normal Operation” on page 107).
Operation Pressing the SYSTEM RESET key resets the control panel by doing the
following:
•
•
•
•
Turns off all alarm-activated control or relay modules and NAC/Panel Circuits;
Breaks resettable power to four-wire detectors;
Sends an “All Systems Normal” message to the LCD display, History buffer,
installed Terminal Mode LCD-80s, and installed printers; and
Turns on all LEDs, the panel sounder, and LCD display segments for as long as the
SYSTEM RESET key is held (lamp test).
Note: Any alarm or trouble that exists after System Reset will resound the system.
4.2.5 How to Read System Status LED Indicators
The Membrane Switch Panel (see Figure 97 on page 102) contains six System Status
LED Indicators. The following provides the functions of each LED, the conditions that
cause each LED to light (steady and flashing), and how to turn off each LED.
AC Power
Function The AC POWER green LED lights steady if AC power is applied to the
control panel.
When it lights When you apply AC power to the control panel.
To turn off Disconnect AC power to the control panel.
Fire Alarm
Function The FIRE ALARM LED indicates the non-acknowledged fire alarm exists
in the system.
When it lights The FIRE ALARM LED flashes when one or more
non-acknowledged fire alarms occur. The FIRE ALARM LED lights steady when you
press the ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP key.
To turn off Press the SYSTEM RESET key.
Pre-Alarm Warning
Function The PRE-ALARM WARNING LED indicates that a programmed Pre-Alarm
level is reached. For details on Pre-Alarm, refer to Appendix G “Pre-Alarm
(AWACS™) Applications”.
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Operation
How to Operate the Control Panel
When it lights The PRE-ALARM WARNING yellow LED flashes when a
non-acknowledged fire Pre-Alarm threshold is reached. The LCD display indicates if it
is an Alert or Action Pre-Alarm.
To turn off To turn off the PRE-ALARM WARNING LED, clear the pre-alarm
condition. Clearing an Action Pre-Alarm requires a system reset.
Supervisory Security
Function The SUPERVISORY SECURITY LED indicates one or more security
conditions in a combination fire/security protective signaling application. (For more
details on security applications, refer to Appendix E.)
When it lights The SUPERVISORY SECURITY yellow LED flashes when one or
more non-acknowledged supervisory alarm (such as a sprinkler valve tamper condition)
occurs. The SUPERVISORY SECURITY LED also lights steady when you press the
ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP key.
To turn off Press the SYSTEM RESET key.
Alarm Silence
Function The ALARM SILENCE LED indicates that the ALARM SILENCE key is
pressed.
When it lights The ALARM SILENCE yellow LED lights steady when an alarm
condition occurs and the ALARM SILENCE key is pressed.
To turn off The ALARM SILENCE LED turns off when you press the DRILL key or
the SYSTEM RESET key.
System Trouble
Function The SYSTEM TROUBLE LED indicates one or more trouble conditions in
the system.
When it lights The SYSTEM TROUBLE yellow LED flashes when one or more
troubles occur and goes steady when you press the ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP key. This LED
also lights (flash or steady) if the microprocessor watchdog timer fails (CPU FAIL).
To turn off Clear all trouble conditions.
4.3 How to Operate the Control Panel
This section contains instructions for operating the control panel under the following
operating conditions:
•
•
•
•
106
Normal Operation
Fire Alarm Operation
Trouble Operation
Supervisory Operation
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Operation
How to Operate the Control Panel
4.3.1 How to Operate the Panel in Normal Operation
“Normal operation” refers to a control panel that is operating normally—no alarms or
troubles in the system and the “All Systems Normal” message appears in the LCD
display. Figure 100 shows a typical screen that appears with the control panel in normal
operation:
Custom message area
“All Systems Normal”
message
YOUR@CUSTOM@MESSAGE
HERE@(40@CHARACTERS)
ALL@SYSTEMS@NORMAL
11:13A@@SUN@12/25/97
Figure 100 Typical Display Message During Normal Operation
The control panel does the following functions at regular intervals when in normal
operation:
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Polls all devices connected to the SLC and the four NAC/Panel Circuits for valid
replies, alarms, supervisory, and trouble signals
Checks for power supply troubles and batteries every 10 seconds
Sends a supervisory query on the LCD-80 interface and verifies proper response
Refreshes the LCD display and Terminal Mode LCD-80 display and updates time
Scans the programming keypad for System Reset or Enter
Auto tests detectors
Tests system memory
Programming
Keypad
ABC
DEF
GH I
JKL
MNO
P RS
TUV
WXY
1
2
4
7
Q
Enter and Cursor
keys
5
8
3
ALL SYSTEMS NORMAL
09:45A THU 06/18/97
6
9
AC POWER
-/ .
Z
#
DET
ACKNOWLEDGE
STEP
FIRE
ALARM
MOD
PRE-ALARM
WARNING
SUPERVISORY
ALARM
SILENCE
DRILL
HOLD 2 SECONDS
ENTER
ALARM
SILENCE
SYSTEM
TROUBLE
SYSTEM
RESET
Membrne
System Status
LED Indicators (6)
Operator Keys (4)
4.3.2 How to Operate a Panel with a Trouble Condition
What is a Trouble Condition?
A control panel indicates a trouble condition when a trouble—for example, a short
circuit or ground fault—exists in the fire alarm system. If all troubles clear and no
supervisory or fire alarms exist in the system, the control panel returns to a normal
operation, and sends an “All Systems Normal” message to the LCD display, LCD-80,
History buffer, and printer. This trouble restore occurs even if the troubles were never
acknowledged (auto restore).
During a Trouble operation the control panel does the following:
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Operation
How to Operate the Control Panel
•
•
•
•
Sounds a pulsed tone.
Flashes the SYSTEM TROUBLE LED.
Activates the trouble relay.
Sends a trouble message (see Figure 101 for a sample message) to the History
buffer, to installed Terminal Mode LCD-80s, and to installed printers.
How the Panel Displays a Trouble
Figure 101 shows a sample trouble message for a module in trouble that appears on
LCD display during trouble operation.
Type Code of device in trouble. For details on
Type Codes, refer to Section 3 “Programming”.
Type of event (trouble) and the
type of device (pull station)
Software zone to which it is assigned
(zone 5), and the type of trouble that
exists (open circuit)
TROUBL@PULL@STATION
WEST@HALLWAY@FLR@5
Z05@OPEN@CIRCUIT
11:13A@12/25/97@M37
Device address
19-character custom descriptor
for this device location
Time and date of the activation
Figure 101 Sample Display of a Trouble Message
For example, in Figure 101, the M37 address represents module number 37. If the
device in trouble was a detector, the “M” of address M37 is replaced with a “D”.
To Respond to a Trouble
If a trouble occurs, press the ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP key to silence the panel sounder and
change the System Trouble LED from flashing to steady. If multiple troubles exist,
pressing the ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP key silences all signals (block acknowledge). When
pressing the ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP key and at least one new alarm or trouble exists in the
system, an Acknowledge message is sent to the History buffer, installed printers, and
installed Terminal Mode LCD-80s.
If the trouble clears before or after an acknowledge, the clear trouble message is sent to
the printer. Figure 102 shows an example of a clear trouble message sent to the printer:
CLR@TB@PULL@STATION@WEST@HALLWAY@FLR@5@Z05@OPEN@CIRCUIT@11:13A@12/25/97@M37
Figure 102 Sample Clear Trouble Message
If all troubles clear and no supervisory or fire conditions exist in the system, the control
panel returns to a normal operation, and sends an “All Systems Normal” message to the
LCD display, LCD-80, History buffer, and printer. This trouble restore occurs even if
the troubles were never acknowledged (auto restore).
Pressing the ALARM SILENCE key when only troubles exist, produces the same effect as
pressing the ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP key. The ALARM SILENCE LED does not light unless
an alarm also exists in the system. For details on Alarm Silence, refer to “Alarm
Silence” on page 106.
Control modules report both
open and short circuit
messages for their NAC.
If multiple trouble conditions exist in the system, the LCD display and installed
Terminal Mode LCD-80 display steps through each trouble automatically at a
two-second rate. If you press the ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP key, the LCD display stops on
the current trouble for 1 minute, then begins to automatically step through events in the
following order:
1.
2.
108
Alarms, in order of address.
Supervisory, in order of address, or security alarms.
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Operation
How to Operate the Control Panel
3.
Troubles, in order of address.
To manually step through events, press the ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP key.
4.3.3 How to Operate a Panel with a Trouble Monitor Point
Trouble Monitor points are monitor modules that monitor remote power supplies or
other external equipment for short circuits. These types of monitor modules operate like
monitored system functions that can produce troubles, but with the following
differences:
•
•
The display status banner is ACTIVE.
The type code is TROUBLE MON. For more information on monitor module Type
Codes, refer to Section 3 “Programming”.
• The monitor modules latch until the trouble condition(s) is cleared to normal
operation and the system is reset.
• The monitor modules can have Control-by-Event (CBE).
Figure 103 shows a sample message for a monitor module with a Trouble Monitor
Point Type Code that appears on LCD display during trouble operation.
Type Code – TROUBLE MON. For details on
Type Codes, refer to Section 3 “Programming”.
Software zone to which it is assigned
(zone 5), and the type of trouble that
exists (open circuit)
Status banner (ACTIVE)
ACTIVE@TROUBLE MON
WEST@HALLWAY@FLR@5
Z05@OPEN@CIRCUIT
11:13A@12/25/97@M37
Device activated
19-character custom descriptor
for this device location
Time and date of the activation
Figure 103 Sample Display of a Message for a Trouble Monitor Point
4.3.4 How to Operate a Panel with a Fire Alarm
What is a Fire Alarm?
A fire alarm is a signal indicating an emergency condition that requires immediate
attention. Fire alarms result from sources such as a manual pull stations and smoke
detectors.
How the Panel indicates a Fire Alarm
When a fire alarm occurs, the control panel goes into a fire alarm condition. Figure 104
shows a sample LCD display for a control panel when a detector goes into alarm:
ABC
DEF
GH I
JKL
MNO
P RS
TUV
WXY
1
2
4
7
Q
5
8
ALL SYSTEMS NORMAL
09:45A THU 06/18/97
6
9
AC POWER
- / .
Z
#
DET
Type Code of device sending the Fire
Alarm signal. For details on Type Codes,
refer to Section 3 “Programming”.
3
Status banner ALARM:
ACKNOWLEDGE
STEP
FIRE
ALARM
MOD
PRE-ALARM
WARNING
SUPERVISORY
ALARM
SILENCE
DRILL
HOLD 2 SECONDS
ENTER
ALARM
SILENCE
SYSTEM
TROUBLE
SYSTEM
RESET
Membrne
ALARM:@PULL@STATION
WEST@HALLWAY@FLR@5
FLR 05 MAIN BUILDING
11:13A 12/15/97
D37
Time and date the
device activated
Label of the first zone
Device activated
Figure 104 Sample Display for an Fire Alarm
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Operation
How to Operate the Control Panel
A control panel in Fire Alarm operation does the following:
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Activates the panel sounder with a steady sound.
Flashes the FIRE ALARM LED.
Displays a status banner of ALARM along with specific information about the
activated device as shown in Figure 104.
Latches the device in alarm until the alarm condition is cleared and the system is
reset. Refer to “System Reset” on page 105.
Recalculates all Control-by-Event.
Starts all timers, such as Silence Inhibit and Auto Silence.
Activates the general alarm relay and general alarm zone Z00.
4.3.5 How to Operate a Panel with a Supervisory Condition
What is a Supervisory Condition?
A Supervisory is a signal indicating a need to respond to events such as supervision of
a guard tour, a sprinkler, and so on.
How the Panel Indicates a Supervisory
When a supervisory signal occurs, the control panel indicates a supervisory condition.
Figure 104 shows a sample LCD display for a control panel with a supervisory signal.
ABC
DEF
GH I
JKL
MNO
P RS
TUV
W XY
1
2
4
7
Q
5
8
3
ALL SYSTEMS NORMAL
09:45A THU 06/18/97
9
#
DET
Type Code of device sending the
Supervisory signal. For details on Type
Codes, refer to Section 3 “Programming”.
6
AC POWER
-/ .
Z
ACKNOWLEDGE
STEP
FIRE
ALARM
MOD
PRE-ALARM
WARNING
SUPERVISORY
ALARM
SILENCE
DRILL
HOLD 2 SECONDS
ENTER
ALARM
SILENCE
SYSTEM
TROUBLE
Status banner ACTIVE:
SYSTEM
RESET
Membrne
Label of the first zone
ACTIVE@TAMPER
SPRINKLER@VALVE@105
FLR@5@MAIN@BUILDING
11:13A@12/25/97@ M37
SUPERVISORY/SECURITY
LED flashes
Time and date the
device activated
Device activated
Figure 105 Sample Display for a Supervisory Signal
A control panel in Supervisory operation does the following:
•
•
•
•
•
Activates the panel sounder with a warbling tone.
Flashes the SUPERVISORY LED.
Displays a status banner of ACTIVE along with specific information about the
activated device as shown in Figure 106.
Activates the Supervisory relay.
Latches the device until the Supervisory signal is cleared and the system is reset.
Note: In Supervisory operation, the Alarm relay does not activate, silenced alarms do
not resound nor do they reactivate silenced alarm CBE, and timers do not start.
Supervisory signals track and may have their own Control-by-Event. They do not cause
resound of alarms or reactivation of silenced alarm CBE. Supervisory circuits may also
report open circuit troubles, which operate like any other trouble. If the event is a
security point activation, this LED will operate the same as a supervisory, but the LCD
display will show the security type code. Refer to Appendix E for further information
on security alarms.
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Operation
How to Operate the Control Panel
4.3.6 How to Operate a Panel with a Non-Alarm Condition
What is a Non-Alarm Condition?
A Non-Alarm condition results when a monitor module programmed with one of the
three Non-Alarm type codes (see Table 34) activates. Non-Alarm points activate their
programmed CBE—but do not activate the SYSTEM ALARM LED or the panel sounder.
How the Panel indicates a Non-Alarm Condition
When a Non-Alarm signal occurs, the control panel changes the status banner to
ACTIVE. Figure 106 shows a sample LCD display for a control panel with a Non-Alarm
condition.
Type Code of the device sending the
Non-Alarm signal. For details on refer
to Table 34.
Status banner ACTIVE:
Label of the first zone
ACTIVE HAZARD ALERT
MODULE ADDRESS 105
FLR@5@MAIN@BUILDING
11:13A@12/25/97@ M37
Device activated
Time and date the
device activated
Figure 106 Sample Display for an Non-Alarm Condition
Table 34 contains descriptions of Non-Alarm Type Codes:
If the LCD Display shows
this Type Code
The control panel does the following
NON FIRE
Does not send a message to the LCD display, the History buffer,
installed printer, or installed Terminal Mode LCD-80.
HAZARD ALERT
•
•
•
FIRE CONTROL
Sends a message to the LCD display, History buffer, installed
printer, and LCD-80 (status is ACTIVE) and
Activates the four NACs steadily—regardless of the coding
selection in Zone 98. For more information on coding, refer to
“Coding Operation (NAC only)” on page 117.
Sounds the local piezo and lights the supervisory LED.
Send messages to the LCD display, History buffer, installed
printers and installed Terminal Mode LCD 80s—regardless of
the state of the control panel.
Table 34 Non-Alarm Point Type Codes
4.3.7 How to Operate the Panel with an Output Circuit
Trouble
Output circuits include the four Panel Circuits connected through TB2 and control or
relay modules connected through the SLC via TB6. Output circuits have
Control-by-Event and trouble functions. Panel Circuits differ from control or relay
modules in the following ways:
•
•
•
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Addresses (last three digits in LCD field) are B01, B02, B03 or B04.
The default Type Code field is BELL CIRCUIT.
They may be used for March Time, California Code, Temporal, and Two Stage
coded functions.
111
Operation
Control-By-Event Operation
4.3.8 How the Control Panel Indicates a Panel Circuit Trouble
•
•
•
•
The SYSTEM TROUBLE LED flashes
Trouble relay turns on
A message is sent to the LCD display, History buffer, and installed printers,
terminal mode LCD-80s, and CRT-2s
A TROUBL status banner and a BELL CIRCUIT Type Code is displayed on the LCD
display, along with information specific to the device, as shown in Figure 107.
Status banner TROUBL
Type Code BELL CIRCUIT
TROUBL BELL CIRCUIT
PANEL CIRCUIT NO. 1
Z00 SHORT CIRCUIT
10:21A 07/24/98@ B01
Type of trouble (short
circuit shown)
Address of the NAC
(B01-B04)
Figure 107 Sample Display of a Panel Circuit in Trouble
4.4 Control-By-Event Operation
Control-by-event (CBE) is done through 99 software zones. Each system point
(detector, control module, monitor module, relay module, or NAC) may list up to five
zones in its program information. A general alarm zone (Z00) may be listed for output
(control) points, but is not necessary to list for input points. Z00 is not activated by
non-alarm or supervisory points.
If any input device (detector or monitor module) becomes active and it is not disabled,
it activates all software zones in its list. An output device (control or relay module, or
NAC) that is not disabled is turned on if any of the software zones in its list are active.
This is basically an “or” functionality. Zones 90 through 99 are reserved for special
functions such as releasing (Refer to Section 3 “Programming”).
Control-by-event (CBE) control is done through 99 software zones. Each input point
(detector, monitor module) and output point (control or relay module, NAC/Panel
Circuit) can be programmed to list up to five software zones. Non-Alarm or
Supervisory points do not activate software zone Z00 (general alarm).
Zones 90-99 are reserved for special functions such as releasing (refer to Section 3
“Programming”).
Input and output devices with listed software zones work as follows:
•
•
Inputs – When an input device (detector or monitor module) activates, so do all
software zones listed to the input device.
Outputs – When a software zone activates, the output device (control or relay
module, NAC/Panel Circuit) turns on.
Figure 108 shows an illustration of simple CBE for Zone 04.
D12
Z04
Input – Detector at
SLC address 12
listing Z04 in its
CBE.
B04
Z04
Output –
NAC/Panel Circuit
B04 listing software
zone Z04 in its CBE.
Z04
Software Zone – Zone 04
Figure 108 CBE Example
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Operation
Releasing Functions
In Figure 108, the input device (detector D12) lists zone Z04 and the output device
(B04) both lists zone Z04 in their CBE. If Detector D12 activates: Zone Z04 activates,
which causes the device connected to B04 to activate.
4.5 Releasing Functions
4.5.1 Overview
Zones 91-94 are reserved for releasing zones—providing up to four independent
releasing operations. Each releasing zone includes the following options:
Option
Description
Cross-zoning
Select one of three types of cross-zoning. Refer to Table 36.
Delay Timer
Select a 0–60 second delay before activating a zone.
Abort
An abort switch-type code used to abort activation of a zone.
Manual Release
Allows immediate zone activation by overriding the abort function,
cross-zone function, and delay timer.
Soak Timer
Automatically shuts off the releasing device. Select 10-15 minutes for a
Soak Timer or zero for no Soak Timer.
Table 35 Cross Zoning Options
!
WARNING: When used for CO2 releasing applications, observe proper
precautions as stated in NFPA 12. Do not enter the protected space unless
physical lockout and other safety procedures are fully completed. Do not use
software disable functions in the panel as lockout.
!
WARNING: Use only SLC control module outputs for agent releasing applications.
4.5.2 How to Select Cross Zone Options
The Cross Zone options lets you program the control panel to activate a releasing zone
after two initiating devices activate. (If not using Cross Zoning, set CROSS= to N as
shown in Figure 141 on page 148.) Table 36 contains a summary of the types of cross
zoning and the conditions for activating a releasing zone.
Type
Activates when
N
Cross zoning not selected.
Y
Two or more detectors, all mapped to one of the four releasing zones (91-94) activate.
Z
Two or more detectors, mapped to two different software zones and one of the four
releasing zones (91-94) activate.
H
At least one smoke detector and at least one heat detector, all mapped to one of the
four releasing zones (91-94) activate.
Table 36 Cross Zoning Types
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Operation
Releasing Functions
Figure 109 shows an example of one heat detector, three smoke detectors, and an SLC
control module connected to a releasing circuit mapped as a releasing zone, using cross
zoning:
Smoke
D02
Z01, Z91
SLC
module
M01
Z01
Z91
Smoke
D03
Z02, Z91
Z91
Z02
Heat
D04
Z02, Z91
Smoke
D01
Z01, Z91
Figure 109 Cross Zoning Example
Only the first non-special zone
listed in the zone map is used
to determine Cross=Z.
Cross Zoning Example Table 36 lists examples of devices mapped to releasing
zones.
The following explanations apply to the examples shown in Figure 109:
•
•
•
•
Cross=N An alarm from any detector activates the releasing module circuit.
Cross=Y An alarm from any two detectors activates the releasing module circuit.
Cross=Z Release requires the activation of two detectors mapped to different
zones: D01 and D02 cannot activate the releasing module circuit because both
detectors are mapped to Z01; D01 and D03 can activate the releasing module
circuit because they are mapped to different zones.
Cross=H Release requires activation of heat detector D04 and one smoke
detector (D01, D02, or D03).
4.6 Releasing Functions
Zones 91, 92, 93, and 94 are reserved for special releasing functions. This allows for up
to four simultaneous release operations (quad hazard). Each zone includes the
following:
•
•
•
•
•
Cross Zone will activate only if two or more fire type input points are activated
that list this zone. In addition, there are two other types of cross-zones: one cross
zone requires that the two devices reside in different zones; and the other requires
that the two devices are a smoke detector plus a heat detector.
Delay timer – A timer that allows the selection of a 0 to 60 second delay before the
zone can activate.
Abort switch – type code in a given zone is used to abort activation of the zone.
Manual Release – overrides the abort function, cross-zone function, and delay
timer, and activates the zone immediately.
Soak – a Soak timer automatically shuts off the releasing device. Select 10 through
15 minutes (or zero for no timer).
A hazard is protected by assigning one of the four zones to each initiating device, abort
switch, manual release switch, and release solenoid. Refer to Appendix D for detailed
information about releasing applications.
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Operation
Intelligent Detector Functions
4.7 Intelligent Detector Functions
4.7.1 Summary of Detector Functions
Table 37 contains a summary of functions for intelligent detectors used with the control
panel.
Function
Description
Analog Display
The control panel reads and displays analog information from the 99
analog detectors. The display shows the percent of the alarm threshold
for each detector.
Day/Night Sensitivity
Operation
You can program the system to automatically force smoke detectors to
minimum sensitivity during the day. For more information, refer to
“Time Functions” on page 116.
Maintenance Alert
When compensation reaches the limit of the amount of drift
compensation that can be safely applied, the control panel reports a
special trouble condition, per national fire code standards. This
condition also activates if the detector remains at very high or very low
levels for an extended time.
Automatic Test
Operation
The control panel performs an automatic test of each detector every
256 minutes. Failure to meet the test limits causes an “Detector Test
Fail” trouble.
Type Code
Supervision
The control panel monitors hardware device type codes (FSI, FSP,
FST, monitor module, control module, and relay module) for each
installed device at regular intervals (an interval can take up to 30
minutes for full capacity system). If a mismatch of type compared to the
program occurs, the control panel generates a point trouble labelled
INVALID TYPE.
LED Control
Operation
A global program selection to prevent detector LEDs from blinking
during normal operation. A typical application is in a sleeping area
where a blinking light can distract people. As a standard function, the
control panel allows all LEDs to turn on in alarm.
Alarm Verification and
Counter Operation
The control panel performs alarm verification on programmed FSI and
FSP intelligent smoke detectors. The verification time is a global
program selection of 0–30 seconds. Each detector includes a
verification counter, which displays the number of times that a detector
entered verification but did not time-out to alarm. The counter
increments to 99 and holds.
Table 37 Intelligent Detector Functions
4.7.2 Pre-Alarm Operation/Advanced Warning Addressable
Combustion Sensing (AWACS™)
If a photo or ionization detector exceeds the programmed Pre-Alarm level, a Pre-Alarm
condition occurs: the panel sounder and zone 99 activate; and the PRE-ALARM WARNING
LED lights. Figure 110 shows a typical message that is sent to the control panel LCD,
LCD-80, printer and History buffer.
PREALM@SMOKE(PHOTO)
ROOM@5024
ALERT: 0.50/1.00%
11:13A@12/25/97@D66
This example shows a detector programmed for alarm at 1.00% per foot
(30.48 cm) of obscuration (High level). The 50% indicates that the detector
is at the Alert level programmed for 50% of that, or 0.50% per foot (30.48
cm) . The 50% is a real-time display and may change. Alert Pre-Alarms
automatically restore.
Figure 110 Typical Display for a Pre-Alarm Alert Event
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115
Operation
Time Functions
An Action Pre-Alarm is indicated if a detector exceeds the Action level threshold.
When this occurs, all functions of the Alert level occur, plus a special Action software
zone (5th zone) may be activated if programmed. Action Pre-Alarms latch until reset.
Figure 111 shows a typical Action Pre-Alarm display:
PREALM@SMOKE(PHOTO)
ROOM@5024
ACTION: 0.72/1.00%
11:25A@12/25/97@D66
Figure 111 Typical Display for a Pre-Alarm Action Event
4.8 Time Functions
4.8.1 Overview
The control panel includes a real-time clock that provides time-of-day, date, and
day-of-week. The clock includes a lithium battery backup. Time normally displays in a
12-hour time format with month/day/year. Table 38 contains descriptions and typical
uses for time functions.
Time
Function
Description
Typical Uses
Time Control
Command
ZONES 95 and 96 are reserved for
control-by-time special functions,
intended for ancillary (non-fire)
applications (such as lighting control,
setting a thermostat, and so forth).
For example, program ZONES 95
and 96 to activate at one time of day
and deactivate at another time, on
certain days of the week. You can
turn a non-fire control point on and
off, by using ZONE 95 or 96.
Day/Night
Sensitivity
Adjust
If an FSI or FSP detector CBE lists
ZONE 95 or 96, the control panel sets
the detector sensitivity to the minimum
(low) setting when ZONE 95 or 96 is
activated by the programmed date/time
in its CBE. When ZONE 95 or 96
deactivates, the detector sensitivity
returns to the programmed setting.
For day/night sensitivity use,
consider ZONES 95 and 96 as Day
ZONES.
Holiday
The control panel reserves ZONE 97 for
setting holiday dates (up to 9 days).
When the current date matches any of
the nine holiday dates, the control panel
activates ZONE 97.
Other uses for zone 97 include: a
special day-of-year control; or an
8th day in programming ZONES 95
and 96.
Table 38 Control Time Functions
116
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Operation
Time Functions
4.8.2 Coding Operation (NAC only)
Zone 98—reserved for NAC coding functions—is only used by NACs listing zone 98.
You can select one of the four code types listed in Table 39:
Code
Signal
March Time (default)
120 PPM (Pulses Per Minute)
Two-Stage
Alert signal – 20 PPM; General alarm signal: Temporal
Two-Stage Canada 3
Alert signal – 20 PPM; Drill Switch: Temporal
Timer: 3 minutes
Two-Stage Canada 5
Alert signal – 20 PPM; Drill Switch: Temporal
Timer: 5 minutes
California
10 sec. on, 5 sec. off, repeats
Temporal
0.5 on, 0.5 off, 0.5 on, 0.5 off, 0.5 on, 1.5 off, repeats
Table 39 Zone 8 Type Codes
Notes on using coding functions:
•
•
•
Control Modules. Zone 98 does not work if listed in the CBE of control modules.
Two-Stage. When an alarm occurs, an NAC programmed for two-stage, and not
activated by another zone, pulses at 20 PPM. After 5 minutes, the NAC changes to
Temporal unless you press the ACKNOWLEDGE/STEP key. Pressing the DRILL key on
the control panel changes the NAC pulse to Temporal pattern.
Two-Stage Canada. Functions like standard Two-Stage except only the Manual
Evacuate will cause NAC to go to second stage. If acknowledge is pressed on first
stage, timer will not time out. Subsequent alarm will restart timer.
4.8.3 Presignal/PAS Operation
Zone 90 is reserved for pre-signal functions and is used to delay control points for
human verification. If zone 90 is included in a control or relay module or Notification
Appliance Circuit’s CBE list, it inhibits all other CBE. Detectors and Monitor Modules
must call out Zone 90 in their program to be included in the pre-signal/PAS operation.
When any alarm occurs and no PAS inhibit type monitor module is activated, Zone 90
activates. If a second alarm activates, or the DRILL key is pressed, Zone 90 goes false. If
PAS is selected, and the Acknowledge key is not pressed within 15 seconds, Zone 90
goes false. At the first alarm, a programmable 0–180 second timer starts. If an Alarm
Silence occurs, the timer stops. If the delay timer expires, manual activation will
activate outputs mapped to Zone 90. The System Alarm relay, the 4XTM Polarity
Reversal Alarm Output, and the 4XTM Municipal Box Output delay if PAS is selected,
but do not delay for Presignal operations.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
117
Operation
Read Status
4.8.4 Special System Timers
The control panel can operate with special system timers: Silence Inhibit, Auto Silence,
and Alarm Verification. Table 40 contains descriptions of how each timer works.
Timer
Duration
If selected
Silence Inhibit
0-300 seconds
Starts at first alarm and restarts with each new
alarm. Disables the ALARM SILENCE key.
Auto Silence
600-900
seconds(0=no timer
selected)
Automatically shuts off outputs selected as
silenceable after the programmed time elapses.
To restart the timer, press the DRILL key.
Alarm
Verification
0-30 seconds
The control panel ignores an FSI or FSP smoke
detector for the Alarm Verification time. If another
point alarm occurs during the Alarm Verification
time, the control panel dumps the timer and
activates the alarm. If a time-out and an alarm
exist, the initiating device CBE executes all
standard functions. If at time-out an alarm no
longer exists in the alarm initiating device, the
control panel increments a verification counter
(1-99) for the device and returns to normal
operation.
Table 40 Special System Timers
4.8.5 Waterflow Circuits Operation
If an alarm exists from a monitor module point that has a Waterflow type code, the
ALARM SILENCE key will not function.
4.8.6 Disable/Enable Operation
Disabled input points do not cause an alarm or any Control-by-Event activity. The
control panel does the following:
• Holds all disabled output points in the off-state
• Handles all disabled points as troubles, but displays DISABL in the status banner.
4.8.7 Style 6 Operation
The control panel will detect a trouble in an SLC wired and programmed for Style 6 or
Style 7 and drive both ends of the line to maintain communication over the SLC. The
trouble latches and displays on the control panel as a Style 6 trouble type until you press
the SYSTEM RESET key on the control panel. Style 7 requires use of ISO-X modules.
4.9 Read Status
4.9.1 Overview
Read Status functions do not require a password. The control panel continues to provide
fire protection while in Read Status. You can enter Read Status while in Fire Alarm or
Trouble mode. If a new alarm or trouble occurs during Read Status functions, the
control panel automatically exits Read Status.
118
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Operation
Read Status
4.9.2 How to Enter Read Status
Press the ENTER key. The control panel displays the Program Entry screen as shown in
Figure 112:
1=PROGRAM
2=READ@STATUS
(BACKSPACE@TO@ABORT)
Figure 112 Program Entry Screen
From the Program Entry Screen, press the 2 key. The control panel displays the Read
Status screen as shown in Figure 113:
READ@POINT=*/#,AA,E
PRINT@POINTS=1,E
READ@HISTORY=2,E
PRINT@HISTORY=3,E
Figure 113 Read Status Screen
4.9.3 Read Status Options
If attempting to read a point
that is not installed, the control
panel displays NOT
INSTALLED.
To do a Read Status, follow the instructions in Table 41. For explanation of history
operation, refer to “Using the History Buffer” on page 124.
To
Do this
Read Point
•
Print Points
Press the 1 key; then press the ENTER key.
Read History
Press the 2 key; then press the ENTER key.
Print History
Press the 3 key; then press the ENTER key.
Select the type of point to read: * for a detector, # for a module, or *#
for a bell circuit.
• Enter the two-digit address of the point; then press the ENTER key.
Table 41 Read Status Options
During all Read Status operations (except print operations) the control panel starts a
two-minute timer each time you press a key. If the control panel does not detect a key
press for two minutes, the control panel leaves the current operation and returns to the
previous display.
•
•
Press the Left cursor (Backspace) key to delete the previous entry.
Press the left cursor (backspace) again to exit Read Status.
4.9.4 Read Point
Read Point operations display point status on the LCD display and on the terminal
mode LCD-80s, but the status is not sent to the serial ports or the History buffer. After a
point read, you can press the down key to read the next point in sequence, or press the
up key read the previous point in sequence. The sequence of points is:
•
•
•
•
•
•
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Detector points 01-99
Module points 01-99
Panel Circuits 01-04
System parameters
Software Zones 01-89
Special Zones 90-99
119
Operation
Read Status
Read Point Status
Figure 114 shows an example of read point for a detector and Figure 115 shows an
example of read point for a module.
Detector Example For example, to read the status of a photoelectric detector at
address 13: press *, enter the address (13), then press the ENTER key. The control panel
displays information about the detector as shown in Figure 114:
Current status of the detector (NORMAL,
ALARM, TROUBL, or DISABL)
Type Code
Custom Label for
the detector
NORMAL@SMOKE(PHOTO)
WEST@HALLWAY@FLR@5
Z05@ZO1@Z15@Z87@Z90
0.15/1.00%@DPV08@D13
Current detector reading of
percent of alarm (15% of 1.0
equals 0.15% per foot (30.48
cm) obscuration).
CBE selections
for the detector
Address (01-99)
D (detector); if not a detector: M
(module), Z (zone), or B (panel circuit)
Detector sensitivity selection (See
Appendix G “Pre-Alarm
(AWACS™) Applications”.)
Drift compensation enabled;
if not enabled (*).
Alarm Verification count showing the
detector entered the verification cycle eight
times since the counter was last cleared.
Alarm Verification selection enabled; if not
enabled (*).
Pre-Alarm enabled (if not enabled (*).
Figure 114 Detector Read Status Sample Screen
Module Example For example, to read the status of a monitor module at address
08: press #, enter the address (08), then press the ENTER key. The control panel displays
information about the module as shown in Figure 115:
Type Code (For explanations, refer to
Table 23 on page 82)
Custom label for
this device
PROGRM@CONTROL
MODULE@ADDRESS@08
Z00@Z@@Z@@Z@@Z
@@@@@@@@@@@@@S*M08
Default zone selection is
Z00 (general alarm)
CBE selections
Silenceable (S) selected by default.
(* = not selected). Required selection
Two-digit address (01-99)
“M” (Module) identifies the type
of device
Walk Test (*) is not selected by
default. (To select, change to “W”)
Figure 115 Module Read Status Sample Screen
120
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Operation
Read Status
Software Zones 01-89
To read the status of a zone directly, press *, press * again, then enter the two-digit zone
number and press the ENTER key. Figure 116 contains a typical display that shows the
status of zone 20:
Zone Number
OFF is the zone status (status can
be ON or OFF).
FLR 5 MAIN BUILDING
is the custom label
programmed for this
zone.
OFF@SOFTWARE@ZONE
FLR@5@MAIN@BUILDING
Z20
Z20 is the zone
number.
Figure 116 Typical Zone Read Status Screen
Software Zone 90
Figure 117 contains a typical display that shows the status of software zone 90
(Presignal delay control).
OFF is the zone status (status can
be ON or OFF).
OFF@SOFTWARE@ZONE
PRESIGNAL@DELAY
DELAY=180
PAS=YES @@@@@@@Z90
Z90 is the zone
number.
DELAY=180 indicates the
programmed Presignal
delay in seconds.
PAS=YES (could be NO) indicates that Positive Alarm
Sequence operation is selected in the program.
Figure 117 Typical Presignal Delay Screen
Software Zones 91, 92, 93, and 94
Figure 118 shows a typical display for the status of a releasing control zone (software
zones 91, 92, 93, or 94):
Zone Number
DELAY=30 indicates
programmed delay
time in seconds.
OFF is the zone status
(status can be ON or OFF).
OFF@SOFTWARE@ZONE
RELEASE@CONTROL
DELAY=30@ABORT=ULI
CROSS=Y@SOAK=10@Z91
ABORT=ULI indicates the
abort function, if an abort
switch is mapped to this
zone (ULI, IRI, NYC, or
AHJ).
Z91 is the zone number.
CROSS=Y indicates that
cross zoning is used (must
have two or more detectors
programmed to this zone in
alarm to activate the zone).
SOAK indicates the soak timer (automatic shut
off) value in minutes (00 = no soak timer).
Figure 118 Typical Display for a Releasing Control Zone
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
121
Operation
Zone Number
Read Status
Time Control – Software Zones 95 or 96
Figure 119 shows a typical display for the status of time control zone 95. In addition to
automatic activation of non fire control points, this zone may be used for detector
day/night sensitivity select. If day/night sensitivity is desired for a smoke detector, it
must call out Zone 95 or 96 in its program. When the fire control is active, it forces the
detector sensitivity to the low setting (2.0% per foot (30.48 cm) obscuration for
photoelectric detector).
OFF is the zone status
(status can be ON or OFF).
Z95 is the zone
number.
OFF@SOFTWARE@ZONE
TIME@CONTROL
ON=7:00@OFF=18:00
DAYS=@MTWTF@H@@@@Z95
DAYS= MTWTF H indicates the programmed
days of week that the on/off times are effective.
H is a holiday, which is defined by ZONE 97.
ON=7:00 OFF=18:00 indicates the programmed
times that this zone will automatically turn on and off
each day. The times are in 24-hour (military) format.
Figure 119 Typical Display for a Time Control Zone
Holiday – Software Zone 97
Figure 120 contains a typical display that shows the status of software zone 97 (Holiday
zone). The day/month numbers are user-programmed holidays of the year.
OFF@HOLIDAY@ZONE@97
01/01@04/10@05/26
07/04@09/07@11/26
11/27@12/24@12/25
Figure 120 Typical Display for a Holiday Zone
NAC Coding – Software Zone 98
Figure 121 contains a typical display that shows the status of software zone 98 (NAC
coding):
OFF is the zone status
(status can be ON or OFF).
MARCH TIME indicates the type
of coding that will be applied to
each of the four panel NACs if
mapped to ZONE 98.
OFF@SOFTWARE@ZONE
CODE@TYPE:
MARCH@TIME
Z98
@@@
Z98 is the zone
number.
Figure 121 Typical Display for a NAC Coding Zone
Figure 121 shows NAC coding of March Time. Other possible program selections are
Temporal, California, and Two-stage. For more information on coding, refer to “Coding
Operation (NAC only)” on page 117.
122
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Operation
Read Status
Software Zone 99 (Pre-Alarm)
Figure 122 contains a typical display that shows the status of software zone 99
(Pre-Alarm). Zone 99 turns on if any detector reaches it's Pre-Alarm threshold to
indicate an incipient alarm, or the need for detector maintenance. Zone 99 can be
mapped to any control point.
OFF is the zone status (status
can be ON or OFF).
OFF@PRE-ALARM@ZONE
ALERT=50%@OF@ALARM
ACTION = 00% OF ALARM
ALERT=50% indicates that the detector is at the Alert level programmed for
50%. For more information on setting Pre-Alarm, refer to “Pre-Alarm
Operation/Advanced Warning Addressable Combustion Sensing (AWACS™)”
on page 115.
Figure 122 Typical Display of a Pre-Alarm
System Parameters
Figure 123 contains a typical display that shows System Parameters. To read the
System Parameters directly, press the * key two times, then press the ENTER key.
SIL@INH=060@AUTO=600
VERIFY=30@USA@TIME
ANNUN=ACS(1+2)@LocT
BLINK=Y@ST=4@AVPS=N
Figure 123 Typical Display of the System Parameters Screen
The following describes the items in Figure 123. For explanations of system
parameters, refer to “How to Edit System Functions (7=sys)” on page 89.
•
•
•
•
•
For LocT, the terminal must be
in the same room as the
control panel.
•
•
•
•
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
SIL INH=060 is the Silence Inhibit time in seconds, required in Canada and some
areas of the United‘ States (SIL INH=000 indicates the timer is not selected).
AUTO=600 is the automatic silence timer in seconds (000=not selected).
VERIFY=30 is the Alarm Verification timer in seconds (00=not selected).
USA TIME may be EUR TIME if European time/date display format is selected.
ANNUN=ACS(1+2) indicates that the EIA-485 port (TB5) is programmed to use
point annunciation (ACS family) and that both Addresses 1 and 2 are used. Other
selections include ANNUN=ACS(ADDR 1), ANNUN=LCD80 (T),
ANNUN=NON SUPV and ANNUN=UDACT. NON SUPV is terminal mode and
is selected if no ACS annunciation is needed.
LocT indicates that a local terminal (CRT-2) is connected and can be used for
Acknowledge, Signal Silence, Drill, and Reset functions.
BLINK=Y refers to the LEDs on intelligent devices. The blink may be suppressed
for certain applications.
ST=4 refers to the NFPA wiring style desired for the communications loop. It can
be set to Style 4 or Style 6. The ST=6 setting is used for both Style 6 and Style 7
operation.
AVPS=N indicates that there is no AVPS-24/AVPS-24E or APS-6R expansion
power supply installed (refer to Appendix J).
123
Operation
Read Status
4.9.5 Using the History Buffer
What is a History Buffer?
The History buffer is an electronic record of the last 650 events recorded by the control
panel. For information on reading or printing the History buffer, refer to “Read Status
Options” on page 119. All events are time and date stamped. Events in the History
buffer include the following:
For instructions on how to
clear the contents of the
History buffer, refer to “How to
Clear the History Buffer (4=clr
hist)” on page 98.
•
•
All alarms, troubles and operator actions, such as Acknowledge, System Reset,
Signal Silence, Manual Evacuate (Drill), and Walk Test.
Each programming entry, which includes a number indicating the programming
submenu (0-9).
Figure 124 shows the first display when you read history:
EVENT HISTORY START
(BACKSPACE TO ABORT)
EVENTS IN HISTORY : 067
***********************
Figure 124 Sample Display History Buffer
When you enter Read History, the most recent event appears in the LCD display. Figure
125 shows a sequence of the first three events that appear in the LCD display:
TROUBL IN SYSTEM
NO DEVICES INSTALLED
The time that the event
occurred
01:23P WED 05/22/98
PROGRAM CHANGE
1=AUTO PROGRAM
01:25P WED 05/22/98
ALL SYSTEMS NORMAL
01:27P WED 05/22/98
Figure 125 Sample Read History Display
124
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Operation
Read Status
Table 42 contains instructions for moving around the History buffer.
To
Press
Display earlier events
Display later events
Exit and return to the Read Status screen
or the SYSTEM RESET key
Table 42 Read History Navigation Keys
What is a Shadow History Buffer?
The control panel also has a non-erasable shadow History buffer that always contains
the last 650 events in time. Table 43 contains instructions for reading and printing the
shadow History buffer.
To
Press
Read the shadow History buffer
Print the shadow History buffer
Table 43 How to Read and Print the Shadow History Buffer
During all Read Status operations—except print operations—a two-minute timer starts.
If no key is pressed during the two-minute timer, the LCD returns to the previous
display. Each key press restarts the two-minute timer.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
125
Power Supply Calculations
Overview
Appendix A Power Supply Calculations
A.1 Overview
This appendix contains instructions and tables for calculating power supply currents in
alarm and standby conditions. This is a four-step process, consisting of the following:
1.
Calculating the total amount of AC branch circuit current required to operate the
system.
2.
Calculating the power supply load current for non-fire and fire alarm conditions
and calculating the secondary (battery) load.
3.
Calculating the size of batteries required to support the system if an AC power loss
occurs.
4.
Selecting the proper batteries for your system.
A.2 Calculating the AC Branch Circuit
The control panel requires connection to a separate, dedicated AC branch circuit
(120 VAC for AFP-200 and 220/240 VAC for AFP-200E), which must be labeled FIRE
ALARM. This branch circuit must connect to the line side of the main power feed of
the protected premises. No other equipment may be powered from the fire alarm
branch circuit. The branch circuit wire must run continuously, without any disconnect
devices, from the power source to the fire alarm control panel. Overcurrent protection
for this circuit must comply with Article 760 of the National Electrical Codes as well as
local codes. Use 14 AWG wire with 600-volt insulation for this branch circuit.
Use Table 44 and Table 45 to determine the total amount of current, in AC amperes (A),
that must be supplied to the system.
Total
Current
per Device
Device Type
(amps)
Number of
Devices
AFP-200
1
X
3.0
=
AVPS-24
[ ]
X
1.0
=
APS-6R
[ ]
X
2.5
=
Current Draw
Sum Column for AC Branch Current Required
3.0
=
A
Table 44 S120 VAC Branch Circuit Requirements
Total
Current
per Device
Device Type
(amps)
Number of
Devices
AFP-200E
1
X
1.5
=
AVPS-24E
[ ]
X
0.5
=
APS-6R
[ ]
X
1.2
=
Current Draw
Sum Column for AC Branch Current Required
1.5
=
A
Table 45 220/240 VAC Branch Circuit Requirements
126
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Power Supply Calculations
The Main Power Supply
A.3 The Main Power Supply
The control panel's main power supply can supply a total of 5.0 A in alarm and 1.0 A in
standby (Non-Alarm condition). The current available for powering external devices,
however, is subject to lower limits as shown in Figure 126 and Figure 127.
A.3.1 Current Limitations in Standby
Current for operating an external device in standby (Non-Alarm) is subject to the
following limitations:
1.
Non-resettable power (TB1, terminals 3 and 4) and resettable power (TB1,
terminals 5 and 6) are limited to a combined total of 0.5 A. Using Table 47,
Calculation Column 1, verify that the combined subtotal of rows 4 and 5 is less
than 0.5 A.
2.
The total power supply load is limited to 1.0 A. Using Table 47, verify that the
total of Calculation Column 1 is less than 1.0 A.
1.0 A Total System
0.5 A combined
1
2
3
4
5
6
TB1
Figure 126 TB1 Standby Current Limitations
A.3.2 Current Limitations in Alarm – System Operation on
Primary Power
Current for operating external devices in alarm is subject to the following limitations:
1.
High ripple power (TB1, terminals 1 and 2) is limited to 1.5 A. Using Table 47
Calculation Column 2, verify that the subtotal of row 4 is less than 1.5 A.
2.
Non-resettable power (TB1, terminals 3 and 4) and resettable power (TB1,
terminals 5 and 6) are limited to a combined total of 0.5 A. Using Table 47
Calculation Column 2, verify that the subtotal of rows 5 and 6 combined is less
than 0.5 A.
3.
The maximum load on NAC 1 (TB1, terminals 1 and 2) cannot exceed 2.5 A.
Using Table 47 Calculation Column 2, verify that the subtotal of row 7 is less than
2.5 A.
4.
The maximum combined load on NAC 2, NAC 3, and NAC 4 (TB2,
terminals 3-8) cannot exceed 2.5 A. Using Table 47 Calculation Column 2, verify
that the subtotal of row 8, 9, and 10 is less than 2.5 A.
5.
The total power supply load is limited to 5.0 A. Using Table 47, verify that the
subtotal for Calculation Column 2 is less than 5.0 A.
5.0 A Total System
2.5 A combined
0.5 A combined
2.5 A
1.5 A
1
TB1
2
3
4
5
6
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
TB2
Figure 127 TB1 and TB2 Alarm Current Limitations
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
127
Power Supply Calculations
Calculating the System Current Draw
A.4 Calculating the System Current Draw
A.4.1 Overview
The control panel must be able to power all internal and external devices continuously
during the non-fire alarm condition. To calculate the non-fire alarm load on the system
power supply when primary power is applied, use Calculation Column 1 in Table 47.
The control panel must support a larger load current during a fire alarm condition. To
calculate the fire alarm load on the power supply, use Calculation Column 2 in Table
47. The secondary power source (batteries) must be able to power the system during a
primary power loss. To calculate the non-fire alarm load on the secondary power
source, use Calculation Column 3 in Table 47.
When calculating current draw and the battery size, note the following:
•
•
•
“Primary” refers to the main power source for the control panel.
“Secondary” refers to the control panel's backup batteries.
All currents are given in amperes (A). Table 46 shows how to convert
milliamperes and microamperes to full amperes.
To convert....
Multiply
Example
Milliamperes (mA) to
amperes (A)
mA x 0.001
3 mA x 0.001= 0.003 A
Microamperes (µA) to
amperes (A)
µA x 0.000001
300 µA x 0.000001= 0.0003 A
Table 46 Converting to Full Amperes
A.4.2 How to Use Table 47 to Calculate System Current
Draws
Use Table 47 to calculate current draws as follows.
1.
2.
Enter the quantity of devices in all three columns.
Enter the current draw where required. Refer to the Notifier Device Compatibility
Document for compatible devices and their current draw.
Calculate the current draws for each in all columns.
Sum the total current for each column.
Copy the totals from column 2 and column 3 to Table 48 on page 131.
3.
4.
5.
Figure 128 shows the types of current that you enter into Table 47:
Calculation Column 1 – The primary supply current load that the control panel
must support during a non-fire alarm condition, with AC power applied. This current
draw cannot exceed 1.0 A.
Calculation Column 2 – The primary supply current load that the
control panel must support during a fire alarm condition, with AC
power applied. This current draw cannot exceed 5 A.
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X
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=
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y[ 0
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t
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l e] x =
R]0
p][
o
t
[
x
Calculation Column 3 – the standby current drawn
from the batteries in a non-fire alarm condition during a
loss of AC power.
2
e
e
v
l
s
s
n
o
N
i
t
,
l
[ (
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p
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]
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=
=
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]
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t
e
r
m
)
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L
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0 =
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] 9[
0 ]
=. X 0
B] 0 [
G
0 ]
] 0[
=. 0
] 5 [ ] 0=
0
0 ]
] 0[
=. 0
a ] 0 [ s 0 ] e = . )0
] [ ]( =s
e
0 ]
] 5[
=. 0
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x. 0 . )
:A
p
y
f r o m r
a
T
e
3
8
]n [
] [
n
)
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o
p
- 07 x 25
X 0 [
x 2
x 41
x 3
3 x
x 0
1
x 0
5
x a
d
x 4
0
0 [
0 1[
0 [
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1 [
[
e
0 [
0
00
0
-
.
.
.t
1
0
)
0s
[
[
6
2
x0
x0
]
[
0 u
5x
] 0[ 1 0 ]
=.
0
0
0 ]
] 9[
] 3[ L 0 ]
0 ]
] 0[
]0 [ ] 0 =
0 ]
] 0[
0 ]
] 0[
]t ][ a=
0 ]
] 5[
=.
=.
=.
0
0
0
0
0
0
)
=.
=.
=.
] [ =]
0
] [ =]
0
N=
/
A
s
0 e [ ] ] d 0=
0
0
s
0
0
h
0
0
.
.
0
0
.
0
l y a S r a e m l c a :o r
m
n
d
C a o x
p )
t
o
m
:y
o
ae
bc
lo e n
Ad
" T S
t L o o S t a at
ad l s n "
d
b
y
a
-a
Figure 128 Calculating the System Current Draws
128
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Power Supply Calculations
Calculating the System Current Draw
Table 47 contains three columns for calculating current draws. For each column,
calculate the current and enter the total (in amps) in the bottom row. When finished,
copy the totals from Calculation Column 2 and Calculation Column 3 to Table 48 on
page 131.
Notes for Table 47:
1. Refer to the Notifier Device Compatibility Document for compatible devices and
their current draws.
2. For non-English language systems, the LCD-80TM (Terminal Mode) standby
current is 0.100 A.
3. Do not enter current for NAC #3 and NAC #4 in Table 47 if powering these circuits
from an AVPS-24 or APS-6R. For more information on the AVPS-24 and
APS-6R, refer to Appendix J.
4. The RTM-8 alarm current is based on all eight alarm relays being activated. The
alarm current can be reduced by 0.019 A for each zone (between zone 1 and
zone 8) that is not used by the system.
5. Enter in Column 2: “number of MMX-2 plus FZM-1” multipled by 0.090
Row
Calculation Column 1
Primary, Non-Fire Alarm Current
(amps)
Category
Calculation Column 2
Primary, Fire Alarm Current
(amps)
Calculation Column 3
Secondary, Non-Fire Alarm
Current (amps)
Qty
X [current draw]=
total
Qty
X [current draw]=
total
Qty
X [current draw]=
total
N/A
N/A
N/A
1
X [0.240]=
0.240
1
x [0.10]
0.10
1
Basic System
2
APS-6R
[
]
x [0.025]=
3
AVPS-24
[
]
x [0.009]=
4
High ripple power
TB1 terminals 1 and 2
Notification apps. via control module
Notification apps. via control module
Releasing devices via control module
Other compatible devices (Note 1)
N/A
N/A
N/A
[
]
N/A
N/A
N/A
[
]
Non-resettable power
TB1 terminals 3 and 4
AFM-16AT/AFM-32A Series
ACM-16AT/ACM-32A Series
AEM-16AT/AEM-32A Series
AFM-16A
LCD-80, LCD-80TM (Note 2)
ACM-8R (refer to Doc. 15342)
LDM (refer to Doc. 15885)
UDACT Communicator
Other compatible devices (Note 1)
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
x [0.040]=
x [0.040]=
x [0.002]=
x [0.025]=
x [0.100]=
x[
]=
x[
]=
x [0.040]=
x[
]=
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
x [0.056]=
x [0.056]=
x [0.018]=
x [0.065]=
x [0.100]=
x[
]=
x[
]=
x [0.100]=
x[
]=
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
x [0.040]=
x [0.040]=
x [0.002]=
x [0.025]=
x [0.050]=
x[
]=
x[
]=
x [0.040]=
x[
]=
[
[
]
]
x[
x[
]=
]=
[
[
]
]
x[
x[
]=
]=
[
[
]
]
x[
x[
[
[
]
]
x [0.020]=
x[
]=
[
[
]
]
x [0.020]=
x[
]=
[
[
]
]
x [0.020]=
x[
]=
NAC #1 (Note 1)
TB2 terminals 1 and 2
Notification Appliance
Releasing Solenoid
[
[
]
]
x[
x[
]=
]=
NAC #2 (Note 1)
TB2 terminals 3 and 4
Notification Appliance
Releasing Solenoid
[
[
]
]
x[
x[
]=
]=
NAC #3 (Notes 1 and 3)
TB2 terminals 5 and 6
Notification Appliance
Releasing Solenoid
[
[
]
]
x[
x[
]=
]=
10 NAC #4 (Notes 1 and 3)
TB2 terminals 7 and 8
Notification Appliance
Releasing Solenoid
[
[
]
]
x[
x[
]=
]=
5
6
7
8
9
Resettable Power
Four-wire smoke detector
Two-wire smoke detector
connected to MMX-2/FZM-1 (Note 5)
A77-716B Relay
Other compatible devices (Note 1)
N/A
N/A
N/A
[
]
[
[
[
[
]
]
]
]
x[
x[
x[
x[
]=
]=
]=
]=
[
[
[
[
]
]
]
]
x[
x[
x[
x[
]=
]=
]=
]=
]=
]=
Subtotals (carry to top line of Part 2)
Table 47 System Current Draw Calculations
(Part 1)
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
129
Power Supply Calculations
Row
Calculating the Battery Size
Calculation Column 1
Primary, Non-Fire Alarm Current
(amps)
Category
Qty
X [current draw]=
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
x [0.00100]=
X 0.00030
X 0.00030
X 0.00020
X 0.00020
X 0.00020
X 0.00020
X 0.00020
X 0.00027
X 0.00045
X 0.00030
X 0.00030
X 0.00030
X 0.00030
X 0.00030
X 0.00020
X 0.00030
X 0.00035
X 0.00027
X 0.00027
X 0.00029
X 0.00020
X 0.00029
X 0.00020
X 0.00029
X 0.00020
X 0.00020
X 0.001651
X 0.000840
X 0.001481
X 0.00027
X 0.00050
X 0.00050
total
Calculation Column 2
Primary, Fire Alarm Current
(amps)
Qty
X [current draw]=
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
x [0.01500]=
X 0.00030
X 0.00030
X 0.00020
X 0.00020
X 0.00020
X 0.00020
X 0.00020
X 0.00027
X 0.00045
X 0.00030
X 0.00030
X 0.00030
X 0.00030
X 0.00030
X 0.00020
X 0.00030
X 0.00035
X 0.00027
X 0.00027
X 0.00029
X 0.00020
X 0.00029
X 0.00020
X 0.00029
X 0.00020
X 0.00020
X 0.003000
X 0.000840
X 0.001481
X 0.00027
X 0.00050
X 0.00050
Calculation Column 3
Secondary, Non-Fire Alarm
Current (amps)
total
Qty
X [current draw]=
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
[
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
x [0.00100]=
X 0.00030
X 0.00030
X 0.00020
X 0.00020
X 0.00020
X 0.00020
X 0.00020
X 0.00027
X 0.00045
X 0.00030
X 0.00030
X 0.00030
X 0.00030
X 0.00030
X 0.00020
X 0.00030
X 0.00035
X 0.00027
X 0.00027
X 0.00029
X 0.00020
X 0.00029
X 0.00020
X 0.00029
X 0.00020
X 0.00020
X 0.001651
X 0.000840
X 0.001481
X 0.00027
X 0.00050
X 0.00050
[
]
x [0.060]=
[
[
]
]
[
]
x [ 0.0010]=
x [ 0.0110]=
N/A
x [ 0.0050]=
[
[
]
]
x[
x[
total
SUBTOTALS FROM PREVIOUS PAGE
11
SLC Communication Loop
B501BH (Horn in base)
CMX-2 (relay/NAC)
FCM-1 (Supervised NAC)
DHX-501
DHX-502
FZM-1 (IDC) (SLC Current)
CPX-551
CPX-751
FSI-751
ISO-X
NBG-12LX (with FSM-101)
BGX-101L (with MMX-101)
FMM-1 (IDC)
FMM-101 (IDC)
MMX-1 (IDC)
MMX-2 (IDC)(SLC current)
MMX-101 (IDC)
IPX-751
FSP-751T
FSP-751
HPX-751
SDX-551
SDX-751
SDX-551TH
SDX-751TH
FRM-1
FDX-551 and FDX-551R
XP5-M
XP5-C (Relay)
XP5-C (NAC/Telephone)
FST-751
B524RB
B524BI
12
CHG-120
13
Optional modules
RTM-8 (Note 4)
4XTM
Municipal Box (Note 5)
Reverse Polarity Outputs used
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
[
[
]
]
[
]
x [ 0.0010]=
x [ 0.0110]=
N/A
x [ 0.0050]=
14
Compatible Devices not listed above
(Note 3)
[
[
]
]
x[
x[
15
Sum each column for totals
Primary non-alarm:
(1.0 A max.):
]=
]=
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
]
[
[
]
]
[
]
x [ 0.160]=
x [ 0.020]=
x[
]=
x [ 0.0050]=
[
[
]
]
x[
x[
]=
]=
Primary alarm (5.0 A max): Copy to
Table 48 “Secondary Alarm Load”
]=
]=
Secondary alarm:
Copy to Table 48 “Secondary
Standby load”
Table 47 System Current Draw Calculations
(Part 2)
A.5 Calculating the Battery Size
Use Table 48 to calculate the total Standby and Alarm load in ampere hours (AH). This
total load determines the battery size (in AH), required to support the control panel
under the loss of AC power. Complete Table 48 as follows:
130
1.
Enter the totals from Table 47 Calculation Columns 2 and 3 where shown.
2.
Enter the NFPA Standby and Alarm times (refer to “NFPA Battery Requirements”
below.)
3.
Calculate the ampere hours for Standby and Alarm; then, sum the Standby and
Alarm ampere hours.
4.
Multiply the sum by the derating factor of 1.2 to get the proper battery size (in
ampere hours).
5.
Write the ampere-hour requirements on the Protected Premises label located inside
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Power Supply Calculations
Selecting and Locating Batteries
the cabinet door.
Secondary Standby Load (total
from Table 47 Calculation
Column 3)
[
]
Required Standby Time
(24 or 60 hours)
Primary Alarm Load (total from
Table 47 Calculation Column 2)
[
]
x[
=
AH
Required Alarm Time
(For 5 min., enter 0.084,
for 10 min., enter 0.168)
x[
]
=
AH
Required Alarm Time
(For 5 min., enter 0.084,
for 10 min., enter 0.168)
x[
]
=
AH
Sum of Standby and Alarm Ampere Hours
=
AH
Multiply by the Derating Factor
x 1.2
Battery Size, Total Ampere Hours Required
=
AVPS-24/APS-6R Alarm Load
(if using AVPS-24, enter 3.0 A, if
using APS-6R enter 6.0 A)
[
]
]
AH
Table 48 Total Secondary Power Requirements at 24 VDC
A.6 Selecting and Locating Batteries
Select batteries that meet or exceed the total ampere hours calculated (Table 47 on
pages 129-130). The control panel can charge batteries in the 7 AH to 18 AH range.
Table 49 contains information, such as the battery size and location, for the batteries
required to power the control panel if an AC power loss occurs.
Note: 15 AH to 18 AH batteries require the BB-17 or other UL-listed external
battery cabinet.
Battery
Size
Voltage
Rating
Number
Required
Part Number
Location
7 AH *
12 AH
12 volts
12 volts
two
two
PS-1270
PS-12120
In control panel
backbox
18 AH
12 volts
two
PS-12180
BB-17 Battery Box
* Maximum alarm load on 7 AH battery is 2.5 Amps
Table 49 Battery Size and Location
A.7 NFPA Battery Requirements
•
•
•
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
NFPA 72 Local and NFPA 72 Remote Station Fire Alarm Systems require 24 hours
of standby power followed by 5 minutes in alarm.
NFPA 72 Central Station, NFPA 72 Auxiliary, and NFPA 72 Remote Station
require 60 hours of standby power followed by 5 minutes in alarm. Batteries
installed in a system powered by a generator need to provide at least 4 hours of
standby power. If sizing battery for 4 hour standby use a derating factor of 1.5
NFPA 12, 12A, 12B require 24 hours plus 5 minutes activation. The total ampere
hours required cannot exceed 18 AH with an internal charger.
131
NFPA Applications
Section Overview
Appendix B NFPA Applications
B.1 Section Overview
B.1.1 Specific Requirements
The control panel is designed for use in commercial, industrial, and institutional
applications and meets the requirements for service under the National Fire Protection
Association (NFPA) Standards outlined in this appendix. The minimum system
components required for compliance with the appropriate NFPA standard are listed
below.
•
•
•
•
AFP-200 control panel containing the main circuit board, cabinet (backbox and
door), main supply transformer and power supply.
Batteries (refer to Appendix A for standby power requirements).
Initiating devices connected to the control panel’s signaling line circuit.
Notification appliances connected to the control panel’s Notification Appliance
Circuit or via a control module.
B.1.2 Additional Requirements
Table 50 contains additional equipment that is needed for compliance with the NFPA
standards listed below:
NFPA Standard
Application
Refer to
NFPA 72 Central
Station Fire Alarm
Systems
(Protected
Premises Unit)
DACT Universal Digital Alarm
Communicator/Transmitter or Notifier 911AC
DACT for connection to a compatible
UL-listed Central Station DACR or Protected
Premises Receiving Unit.
“Central Station Fire
Alarm Systems
(Protected Premises)” on
page 133
NFPA 72 Auxiliary
Fire Alarm System
RTM-8 Relay Transmitter Module or 4XTM
Transmitter Module for connection to a
compatible UL-listed Local Energy Municipal
Box.
“NFPA 72 Auxiliary Fire
Alarm System” on page
135
NFPA 72 Remote
Station Fire Alarm
System
RTM-8 Relay Transmitter Module or 4XTM
Transmitter Module for connection to the
Fire•Lite RS-82 Remote Station Receiver.
or
UDACT Universal Digital Alarm
Communicator/Transmitter or Notifier 911AC
DACT for connection to a compatible
UL-listed remote station DACR.
“Wiring a Remote Station
Fire Alarm System” on
page 136
NIB-96 Network Interface Board. The
NIB-96 must be installed in the receiving
system.
“NFPA 72 Proprietary
Fire Alarm Systems” on
page 138 and the NIB-96
Manual, Document
15666.
NFPA 72
Proprietary Fire
Alarm System
“Installing a UDACT” on
page 134 and “Installing
a Notifier 911AC” on
page 133.
Table 50 Additional Equipment for NFPA Applications
132
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
NFPA Applications
Central Station Fire Alarm Systems (Protected Premises)
B.2 Central Station Fire Alarm Systems (Protected Premises)
B.2.1 Installing a Notifier 911AC
The Notifier 911AC for connection to a Central Station Receiver or Protected Premises
Receiving Unit must be installed as shown in Figure 129. For additional information
on the 911AC, refer to Document 74-06200-005. The 911AC communicator comes in
a separate cabinet. All connections from the 911AC cabinet must be in conduit, less
than 20 feet (6.096 m) in length in the same room.
NotiFire 911AC
Digital Communicator
AFP-200
To Central Station
AFP-200
911AC
Alarm
normally open contacts
TB3 Term. 3
TB3 Term. 5
6 and 7
8 and 9
Trouble
normally open contacts
TB3 Term. 6
TB3 Term. 8
10
11
Supervisory
normally open contacts
TB3 Term. 1
TB3 Term. 2
12
11
Figure 129 911AC Installation
Note:
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
1.
Set SW3 on the control panel circuit board to “TBL LESS AC” (downward)
position. This delays the reporting of an AC fail condition for approximately
8 hours to comply with the 1993 UL standards. SW3 is located on the right center
of the CPU board (Figure 3 on page 17).
2.
All input and output connections are inherently low voltage and power-limited.
Use UL-listed, power-limited cable only.
133
NFPA Applications
Central Station Fire Alarm Systems (Protected Premises)
B.2.2 Installing a UDACT
Figure 130 shows typical connections for wiring a UDACT to the control panel. For
detailed wiring, configuration, and programming instructions for the UDACT, refer to
the UDACT manual. When finished installation, review the checklist below.
Note: This application requires compatible system software—the UDACT must have
software PN 73624 or higher and the control panel must have software PN 73609 or
higher. Also, add the UDACT current into the control panel power supply calculations
(refer to Appendix A “Power Supply Calculations”).
supervised and power-limited
EIA-485 and power wiring
+
T
B
1
1
2
3
4
5
+
6
+- + - + -
T
B
2
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
B+ B- B+ B- B+ B- B+ B-
T
B
3
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
T
B
4
8
NO C N0 NC C N0 NC C
2
3
4
TX REF
RX
REF
1
T 1
B
+
5 OUT
Note: If this is the last or only device on the line,
install a 120 ohm end-of-line resistor (PN 71244)
on TB1 terminals 3 and 4 as shown.
+24V
GND
RS+
RSSHIELD
RS+
RS-
-
OUT
solid earth
ground
connection
to phone
lines
(supervised)
TB1
2
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
3
IN
4
IN
T
B
6
1
2
3
4
5
6
JP8
JP8
Ferrite
Cores
PN 29090
J8
J9
TB3
PRIMARY ACTIVE
PH1
PH2
EARTH
GND
COMM
FAIL
+24V
+24V
GND
RS+
AFP-200
ANALOG FIRE PANEL
ALL SYSTEMS NORMAL
12:00
FRI 8/14/92
AC POWER
SECONDARY
ACTIVE
RSSHIELD
RS+
RSTB1
ACKNOWLEDGE
STEP
FIRE
ALARM
ALARM
SILENCE
PRE-ALARM
WARNING
SUPERVISORY
SECURITY
EVACUATE
HOLD 2 SECONDS
ALARM
SILENCED
SYSTEM
SYSTEM
TROUBLE
RESET
TEST
CONNECTOR
J5
AFP-200
AFP-200
Cabinet
Afp200ab
ACS
SW2
TERM ACS
TERM
UDACT in ABS-8R
(shown with cover removed)
ACS/TERM switch
Figure 130 NFPA 72 Central Station Fire Alarm System – UDACT
(Protected Premises Unit)
To install a UDACT to the control panel, follow these steps. Check that all items are
answered before powering the UDACT or control panel:
134
1.
Is the UDACT connected to non-resettable 24 VDC power on the control panel
[TB1, terminal 3 (+) and terminal 4 (–)] with correct polarity (Figure 130)?
2.
Is the UDACT connected to the EIA-485 port on the control panel, [TB5, terminal
1 (+) and terminal 2 (–)] with correct polarity (Figure 130)?
3.
Is the UDACT ACS/TERM switch set to the ACS (left) position (Figure 130)?
4.
Is the UDACT Start Monitor Address set to 1 and is the Stop Monitor Address set
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
NFPA Applications
NFPA 72 Auxiliary Fire Alarm System
to 2 (refer to the UDACT manual)?
5.
Is the ACS/ TERM switch (SW2) on the control panel set to the ACS position?
6.
Is the control panel programmed for “ANNUN=UDACT”?
7.
Is the control panel configured for proper supervision? Supervise the UDACT via
the COMM FAIL output (refer to Monitoring for UDACT Trouble in the UDACT
Manual)?
• For a system without an annunciator – configure the UDACT for
Receive/Transmit.
• For a system with an annunciator – configure the UDACT for Receive Only and
the annunciator for Receive/Transmit.
Note: If the annunciator does not require remote control capabilities (Reset,
Acknowledge, Silence, etc.), 'COMM FAIL' monitoring is not required if the following
conditions are met: the UDACT is configured for “Receive/Transmit” and the
annunciator is configured for “Receive Only”.
B.3 NFPA 72 Auxiliary Fire Alarm System
Figure 131 and 131 show typical connections (all connections are nonpower-limited
and supervised) for wiring the control panel to a municipal box. Maximum loop
resistance allowed for wiring from control panel to Municipal Box is 5 ohms. Cut JP5
on control panel circuit board. This application is not suitable for separate transmission
of sprinkler supervisory or trouble conditions.
RTM-8 Module
Gamewell Model M34-56
Local Energy Municipal Box
Jumper JP2 must be in
the LE MUNCPL BOX
position for use in this
application
Municipal Box Circuit
Polarities shown in
alarm condition
Figure 131 Wiring a Municipal Box Connected to a RTM-8
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
135
NFPA Applications
Wiring a Remote Station Fire Alarm System
Gamewell Model M34-56
Local Energy Municipal Box
4XTM Transmitter Module
(activated position shown)
Municipal Box Circuit
Figure 132 Wiring a Municipal Box Connected to a 4XTM
B.4 Wiring a Remote Station Fire Alarm System
B.4.1 Overview
The NFPA Remote Station Fire Alarm System standard is intended for connection to a
polarity reversal circuit of a remote station receiving unit having compatible ratings.
All connections are power-limited and supervised with the exception of the reverse
polarity loop (loop supervision is the responsibility of the receiver unit). This section
shows typical applications for wiring a remote station fire alarm system (a Fire•Lite
RS-82 Remote Station Receiver Unit) using a 4XTM module (Figure 133) and using an
RTM-8 (Figure 134).
Note: For remote station fire alarm systems, cut Jumper JP5 on the control panel CPU
board. For additional information on the RS-82 Remote Station Receiver Unit, refer to
the Fire•Lite Alarms, Inc. RS-82 Instruction Manual.
136
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
NFPA Applications
Wiring a Remote Station Fire Alarm System
B.4.2 Using a 4XTM Module
Figure 133 shows typical connections for wiring the control panel to remote station fire
alarm system using a 4XTM module.
4XTM
Transmitter Module
(activated polarities shown)
Remote
Station Master
Bell or
Horn
Alarm
Signal
Input 3
Alarm
Signal
Input 4
Alarm
Signal
Input 5
Alarm
Signal
Input 6
Alarm
Signal
Input 7
Alarm
Signal
Input 8
Alarm
Signal
Input 9
Remote
Trouble
Remote
Alarm
Polarity shown is for normal standby.
RS82to4XTM.cdr
Figure 133 NFPA 72 Remote Station Fire Alarm System
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
137
NFPA Applications
NFPA 72 Proprietary Fire Alarm Systems
B.4.3 Using an RTM-8 Module
Figure 134 shows typical wiring for an RTM-8 module to a UL-listed Fire•Lite RS-82
Remote Station Receiver. For this application, note the following:
•
•
•
•
RTM-8 jumper JP2 must be in position AL/TR REV. POL. for use in alarm and
trouble transmission or AL ONLY for alarm transmission only.
For additional information on the RS-82, refer to the Fire•Lite Alarms, Inc. RS-82
Instruction Manual.
The RTM-8 is not suitable for separate transmission of both alarm and trouble
signals to a remote station.
Cut jumper JP5 on control panel CPU board.
Fire•Lite RS-82 Remote Station Receiver
Polarity Shown is Non-Alarm
JP1
Jumper Settings:
Alarm/Trouble Polarity
Reversal
Remote Station
JP1 must be cut
Alarm only Polarity Reversal
Remote Station
JP1 must be cut
Polarity Shown
is Non-Alarm
JP2
RTM-8 Relay Transmitter Module
Figure 134 Remote Station Connections Using an RTM-8 Module
B.5 NFPA 72 Proprietary Fire Alarm Systems
Figure 135 shows typical connections between an AFP-200 control panel and receiving
unit (NIB-96 in an AM2020) for a proprietary fire alarm application. Table 51 lists
wiring connections for the NIB-96, AM2020, and AFP-200.
•
•
•
138
Program the AFP-200 for ACS annunciation mode and set switch (SW2) on the
CPU board for ACS mode. The ACS interface will automatically transmit General
Alarm, General Trouble and General Supervisory signals and will receive
Acknowledge, Silence, and Reset commands automatically from the
AM2020/AFP1010 control panel. Zone alarm and zone trouble information may
be transmitted by programming the AFP-200 points to software zones 1 through
88.
Up to ten AFP-200 Protected Premises Units may be monitored by one
AM2020/AFP1010 Receiving Unit using ten SLC loops and ten NIB-96 modules.
Disable the ground fault circuit on the AFP-200 by cutting jumper JP9 because the
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
NFPA Applications
NFPA 72 Proprietary Fire Alarm Systems
•
•
AM2020/AFP1010 performs ground fault protection for the control panel circuits.
If connecting an RPT-485W isolating repeater module between the
AM2020/AFP1010 and the control panel, a common connection between the two
panels is not needed. However—a system common connection must be made from
the AFP-200 to RPT-485W, and the AFP-200 ground fault jumper JP9 should not
be cut.
For Receiving Unit installation and programming, refer to the AM2020/AFP1010
manual and the NIB-96 manual.
NIB-96
EIA-485 two-wire loop (Style 4), twisted pair
(power-limited and supervised)
TB3
System
Common
MPS-24A/
MPS=24AE
T
B
1
T
B
2
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
T
B
3
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
T
B
4
8
T
B
5
TX
REF
RX
RE F
T
B
6
OU T
OU T
1
2
3
4
5
6
IN IN
JP 8
JP8
AM2020/AFP1010 Receiving Unit
AC POWER
FIRE
ALARM
PRE-ALARM
WARNING
SUPERVISORY
SECURITY
ACKNO WLE DGE
STEP
ALARM
SILENCE
EVACUATE
HOLD 2 SECONDS
ALARM
SILENCED
SYSTEM
TROUBLE
SYS TEM RE SET
JP1
AFP-200 Protected
Premises Unit
Figure 135 NFPA 72 Proprietary Fire Alarm Systems
NIB-96
AFP-200
EIA-485 (+)
P4 Term. 5
TB5 Term. 1
EIA-485 (–)
P4 Term. 3
TB5 Term. 2
System Common
TB1 Term. 6
MPS-24A
TB3 Term. 6
Table 51 Proprietary Fire Alarm Systems Wiring Connections
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
139
Annunciators
LCD-80 Display
Appendix C Annunciators
C.1 LCD-80 Display
The LCD-80 alphanumeric display module is an AFP-200 ancillary device that
provides two modes of operation: Terminal Mode, where the LCD-80 acts as a display
repeater; and ACS Mode, where the LCD-80 acts as an alphanumeric annunciator. To
select the operation mode, use switch SW2 on the CPU (Figure 3 on page 17). The
LCD-80 features the following:
•
•
•
•
•
•
80-character LCD display that backlights under normal and alarm conditions
Control switches for Acknowledge, Alarm Silence, and System Reset, all made
operational by an optional AKS-1 switch
Time and date display field
Annunciator backbox ABF-1 package with optional AKS-1 key switch and phone
jack options
Remote operation (mounts up to 6,000 feet (1828.8 m) from the control panel)
Local panel sounder with alarm/trouble resound
C.1.1 ACS Mode
ACS Mode, which requires programming the LCD-80, provides a remote or local
digital display and a printer interface for the control panel and provides the following
features:
• General status banner
• 40 character custom label
• Step Display and Time/Date/Set
switches
• Custom “normal” message
• Alarm and trouble count
• First alarm/last alarm/alarm count
(European option)
• Field-programmable messages
(available in English and all foreign
language versions)
• Field programmable, nonvolatile
memory in two options (128 points,
40-character labels or 256 points,
20-character labels)
• Internal nonvolatile clock
C.1.2 Terminal Mode
Terminal Mode, which does not require any programming, offers the following
features: Device type identifiers from control panel; device and zone custom
alphanumeric labels from control panel, and time/date and device address from control
panel.
C.2 Terminal Mode (LCD-80) Annunciation Interface (TB5 on CPU)
In Terminal mode, the control panel annunciates all point information to remote
LCD-80 displays. Each LCD-80 mirrors the control panel LCD display and includes
Acknowledge, Silence, and Reset switches. An LCD-80 will display all 198 intelligent
points without being programmed. Switch SW2 on the CPU board must be set for
TERM and the control panel must be programmed for Terminal mode.
140
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Annunciators
ACS Annunciation Interface (TB5 on CPU)
C.3 ACS Annunciation Interface (TB5 on CPU)
In ACS mode, the control panel annunciates its 99 software zones. The use of software
zones lets you map any number of modules or detectors to a single LED. The ACS
connection uses a standard EIA-485 interface, capable of two-way, high speed
communications with multiple annunciators located up to 6,000 ft. from the control panel.
Canadian Requirement: The ACM Series annunciator modules must be used to
annunciate the fire alarm input points/zones only. For Canadian applications, the
following LED colors must be employed:
• Red must be used to indicate active alarm inputs
• Yellow must be used to indicate supervisory, burglary or trouble signals
• Green must be used to indicate the presence of power or an activated output
C.3.1 Supported Modules
When programmed for ACS mode, the control panel will support the following
ACS-compatible modules:
•
•
Point annunciators
ACM-16AT, AEM-16AT
ACM-32A, AEM-32A
AFM-16A, AFM-32A, AFM-16AT
LDM-32, LDM-E32, LDM-R32
ACM-8R – This module may be used to increase the relay capacity of the control
panel by providing mappable dry contact relays. The control panel can support 99
detectors, 99 modules, four Notification Appliance Circuits, eight internal relays,
and 99 external relays, for a total of over 300 points. The ACM-8R may be
powered by the regulated/high-ripple notification appliance power from the control
panel. For detailed information, refer to ACM-8R manual.
Note: Similar point capacity extension is possible using the LDM-R32, but the LDM-32
series must use filtered, regulated power and is therefore more limited than the ACM-8R.
•
LCD-80 – The LCD-80 must be set to ACS mode (refer to the LCD-80 manual).
C.4 Annunciator Capacity
ACS annunciation displays the 99 software zones of the control panel plus 8 system
points, for a total of 107. Information is transmitted using annunciator addresses 1 and
2. The EIA-485 interface will allow up to 32 annunciators (all but two must be in
receive-only mode), over distances of up to 6,000 feet (1828.8 m) subject to system
power limitations.
C.4.1 Data Formats for Annunciator Address 1
Table 52 contains the data formats available at annunciator address 1. Note the following:
1.
The use of a UDACT Universal Digital Alarm Communicator/Transmitter and an
ACM, AFM or LDM Series Annunciator on the same control panel alters the
assignments of the yellow LEDs on ACS Points 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8.
2.
Assignments with the UDACT are Point 3=Program Mode, Point 4=Supervisory,
Point 5=Bell Trouble, Point 6=Prealarm/Maintenance Alert, Point 7=Low Battery
and Point 8=AC Fail.
C.4.2 Data Formats at Annunciator Address 2
Table 53 contains the data formats for annunciator address 2. Note the following:
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
1.
The National Standard of Canada (CAN/ULC-5527) requires a dedicated display
to use yellow visual indicators to show the status of supervisory inputs. Notifier
annunciators intended for Canadian Supervisory Service are: ACM-16ATCS4,
ACM-16ATCS, ACM-16ATY, ACM-32ACS8, ACM-32ACS, and ACM-32AY.
2.
On address 2, LED number = point number – 56
141
Annunciators
Annunciator Capacity
ACS Point no.
I/O
Red LED
Yellow LED
Yellow LED with UDACT
Switch
1
Input
System Alarm
System Trouble 1
System Trouble 1
Acknowledge
Comments
2
Output
Not used
Signals Silenced
Signals Silenced
Signal Silence
3
Output
Not used
Not used
Program Mode
System Reset
4
Output
Not used
Not used
Supervisory
Drill
5
Input
Not used
Supervisory
Bell Trouble
Not used
Panel Supervisory LED on
6
Input
Not used
Pre-Alarm
Pre-Alarm/Maint. Alert
Not used
Trouble
7
Input
Not used
Panel trouble
Low Battery
Not used
Trouble
8
Input
Not used
AC Fail
AC Fail
Not used
Battery/Earth Trouble
9
Input
Z1 Active
Z1 Trouble
10
Input
Z2 Active
Z2 Trouble
Not used
11
Input
Z3 Active
Z3 Trouble
Not used
See Note 1
Not used
12
Input
Z4 Active
Z4 Trouble
Not used
13
Input
Z5 Active
Z5 Trouble
Not used
14
Input
Z6 Active
Z6 Trouble
Not used
15
Input
Z7 Active
Z7 Trouble
Not used
16
Input
Z8 Active
Z8 Trouble
Not used
17
Input
Z9 Active
Z9 Trouble
Not used
18
Input
Z10 Active
Z10 Trouble
Not used
19
Input
Z11 Active
Z11 Trouble
Not used
20
Input
Z12 Active
Z12 Trouble
Not used
21
Input
Z13 Active
Z13 Trouble
Not used
22
Input
Z14 Active
Z14 Trouble
Not used
23
Input
Z15 Active
Z15 Trouble
Not used
24
Input
Z16 Active
Z16 Trouble
Not used
25
Input
Z17 Active
Z17 Trouble
Not used
26
Input
Z18 Active
Z18 Trouble
Not used
27
Input
Z19 Active
Z19 Trouble
Not used
28
Input
Z20 Active
Z20 Trouble
Not used
29
Input
Z21 Active
Z21 Trouble
Not used
30
Input
Z22 Active
Z22 Trouble
Not used
31
Input
Z23 Active
Z23 Trouble
Not used
32
Input
Z24 Active
Z24 Trouble
Not used
33
Input
Z25 Active
Z25 Trouble
Not used
34
Input
Z26 Active
Z26 Trouble
Not used
35
Input
Z27 Active
Z27 Trouble
Not used
36
Input
Z28 Active
Z28 Trouble
Not used
37
Input
Z29 Active
Z29 Trouble
Not used
38
Input
Z30 Active
Z30 Trouble
Not used
39
Input
Z31 Active
Z31 Trouble
Not used
40
Input
Z32 Active
Z32 Trouble
Not used
41
Input
Z33 Active
Z33 Trouble
Not used
42
Input
Z34 Active
Z34 Trouble
Not used
43
Input
Z35 Active
Z35 Trouble
Not used
44
Input
Z36 Active
Z36 Trouble
Not used
45
Input
Z37 Active
Z37 Trouble
Not used
46
Input
Z38 Active
Z38 Trouble
Not used
47
Input
Z39 Active
Z39 Trouble
Not used
48
Input
Z40 Active
Z40 Trouble
Not used
49
Input
Z41 Active
Z41 Trouble
Not used
50
Input
Z42 Active
Z42 Trouble
Not used
51
Input
Z43 Active
Z43 Trouble
Not used
52
Input
Z44 Active
Z44 Trouble
Not used
53
Input
Z45 Active
Z45 Trouble
Not used
54
Input
Z46 Active
Z46 Trouble
Not used
55
Input
Z47 Active
Z47 Trouble
Not used
56
Input
Z48 Active
Z48 Trouble
Not used
57
Input
Z49 Active
Z49 Trouble
Not used
58
Input
Z50 Active
Z50 Trouble
Not used
59
Input
Z51 Active
Z51 Trouble
Not used
60
Input
Z52 Active
Z52 Trouble
Not used
61
Input
Z53 Active
Z53 Trouble
Not used
62
Input
Z54 Active
Z54 Trouble
Not used
63
Input
Z55 Active
Z55 Trouble
Not used
64
Input
Z56 Active
Z56 Trouble
Not used
Note: 1 System Trouble excludes AC Power Fail.
Table 52 Data Formats at Annunciator Address 1
142
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Annunciators
Annunciator Capacity
ACS Point #
I/O
Red LED
Yellow LED
Switch
1
Input
Z57 Active
Z57 Trouble
Not used
Comments
2
Input
Z58 Active
Z58 Trouble
Not used
3
Input
Z59 Active
Z59 Trouble
Not used
4
Input
Z60 Active
Z60 Trouble
Not used
5
Input
Z61 Active
Z61 Trouble
Not used
6
Input
Z62 Active
Z62 Trouble
Not used
7
Input
Z63 Active
Z63 Trouble
Not used
8
Input
Z64 Active
Z64 Trouble
Not used
9
Input
Z65 Active
Z65 Trouble
Not used
10
Input
Z66 Active
Z66 Trouble
Not used
11
Input
Z67 Active
Z67 Trouble
Not used
12
Input
Z68 Active
Z68 Trouble
Not used
13
Input
Z69 Active
Z69 Trouble
Not used
14
Input
Z70 Active
Z70 Trouble
Not used
15
Input
Z71 Active
Z71 Trouble
Not used
16
Input
Z72 Active
Z72 Trouble
Not used
17
Input
Z73 Active
Z73 Trouble
Not used
18
Input
Z74 Active
Z74 Trouble
Not used
19
Input
Z75 Active
Z75 Trouble
Not used
20
Input
Z76 Active
Z76 Trouble
Not used
21
Input
Z77 Active
Z77 Trouble
Not used
22
Input
Z78 Active
Z78 Trouble
Not used
23
Input
Z79 Active
Z79 Trouble
Not used
24
Input
Z80 Active
Z80 Trouble
Not used
25
Input
Z81 Active
Z81 Trouble
Not used
26
Input
Z82 Active
Z82 Trouble
Not used
27
Input
Z83 Active
Z83 Trouble
Not used
28
Input
Z84 Active
Z84 Trouble
Not used
29
Input
Z85 Active
Z85 Trouble
Not used
30
Input
Z86 Active
Z86 Trouble
Not used
31
Input
Z87 Active
Z87 Trouble
Not used
32
Input
Z88 Active
Z88 Trouble
Not used
33
Input
Z89 Active
Z89 Trouble
Not used
34
Input
Z90 Active
Z90 Trouble
Not used
Presignal Time Run Time
35
Input
Z91 Active
Z91 Trouble
Not used
Started/Release Time
36
Input
Z92 Active
Z92 Trouble
Not used
Started/Release Time
37
Input
Z93 Active
Z93 Trouble
Not used
Started/Release Time
38
Input
Z94 Active
Z94 Trouble
Not used
Started/Release Time
39
Input
Z95 Active
Z95 Trouble
Not used
Time Control Active
40
Input
Z96 Active
Z96 Trouble
Not used
Time Control Active
41
Input
Z97 Active
Z97 Trouble
Not used
Holiday Active
42
Input
Z98 Active
Z98 Trouble
Not used
Tornado Active
43
Input
Z99 Active
Z99 Trouble
Not used
Pre-Alarm Active
44
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
45
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
46
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
47
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
48
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
49
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
50
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
51
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
52
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
53
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
54
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
55
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
56
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
57
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
58
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
59
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
60
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
61
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
62
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
63
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
64
Input
Not used
Not used
Not used
Table 53 Data Formats at Annunciator Address 2
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
143
Annunciators
Terminal Mode EIA-485 Connections (TB5)
C.5 Terminal Mode EIA-485 Connections (TB5)
Refer to the LCD-80 Manual
for additional information.
This section shows how to install LCD-80s set for Terminal Mode to the control panel,
subject to the following:
•
•
•
•
Maximum number of LCD-80s allowed – A maximum of four LCD-80s may be
connected when powered by the control panel. If, however, the LCD-80s are
powered by a separate UL-listed power supply, up to 32 may be connected.
Maximum distance – There is a 6,000 foot (1828.8 m) maximum distance (16
AWG) between the control panel and the first or last LCD-80 and between each
LCD-80.
Cable – Use overall foil/braided-shield twisted-pair cable suitable for EIA-485
applications.
Circuit rating – The EIA-485 circuit is rated 5.5 VDC max., 60 mA max. For
non-English language systems, LCD-80 standby current is the same as the alarm
current (100 mA).
Connect the EIA-485 circuit as follows:
1.
Connect each LCD-80 to 24 VDC operating power (power-limited and supervised)
to the AFP-200 as shown in Figure 139 on page 146.
2.
Set SW2 on the control panel to the TERM position (left position).
3.
Set SW4 and SW5 on the LCD-80 to the TERM position: SW1-7 ON.
4.
Install R-120 resistors across the in and out terminals of each LCD-80 as shown in
Figure 136.
first LCD-80
First LCD-80 – must set DIP
Switch SW3-1 AND SW3-2 “OFF”
on all LCD-80s except the last one.
EIA-485 In (–)
EIA-485 Out (–)
EIA-485 In (+)
EIA-485 Out (+)
P2
EIA-485 out
EIA-485 return
last LCD-80
Last LCD-80 – SW3-1 and
SW3-2 must be set ON on the
last LCD-80.
EIA-485 In (–)
EIA-485 Out (–)
EIA-485 In (+)
EIA-485 Out (+)
P2
shielded twisted
Out (+)
r-120lcd.wmf
Install R-120 resistors across the in
and out terminals of each LCD-80
TB5-1 (+)
TB5-2 (–)
Figure 136 Terminal Mode EIA-485 Connection
144
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Annunciators
LCD-80 ACS Mode EIA-485 Connections
C.6 LCD-80 ACS Mode EIA-485 Connections
Refer to the LCD-80 Manual
for additional information.
This section shows how to install LCD-80s set to ACS Mode to the control panel,
subject to the following:
•
•
•
•
•
Maximum number of LCD-80s allowed – A maximum of four LCD-80s may be
connected when powered by the control panel. If, however, the LCD-80s are
powered by a separate UL-listed power supply, up to 32 may be connected.
Maximum distance – There is a 6,000 foot (1828.8 m) maximum distance (16
AWG) between the control panel and the first or last LCD-80 and between each
LCD-80.
Cable – Use overall foil/braided-shield twisted pair cable with a characteristic
impedance of approximately 120 ohms.
Circuit rating – The EIA-485 circuit is rated 5.5 VDC max., 60 mA max.
Connections – All connections are power-limited and supervised.
This section shows how to install LCD-80s set to ACS Mode to the control panel,
subject to the following:
Connect the EIA-485 circuit as follows:
1.
Connect each LCD-80 to 24 VDC operating power (power-limited and supervised)
to the AFP-200 as shown in Figure 139 on page 146.
2.
Set SW2 on the control panel to the “ACS” position (right position).
3.
Set the LCD-80 start address to 01.
4.
On the LCD-80, set switch SW2 to “1”, and set SW3-1 and SW3-2 to “OFF”.
5.
Set the LCD-80 to a size of 128 points.
6.
To use a 40-character display; set SW5 OFF and SW6 ON. To use a 20-character
display; set SW5 ON and SW6 OFF.
EIA-485 In (–)
EIA-485 Out (–)
EIA-485 In (+)
EIA-485 Out (+)
last LCD-80
Install 120 ohm
terminating resistor on
last LCD-80
P2
first LCD-80
P2
EIA-485 In (–)
EIA-485 Out (–)
EIA-485 In (+)
EIA-485 Out (+)
TB5-1 (+)
TB5-2 (–)
Figure 137 LCD-80 ACS Mode EIA-485 Connection
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
145
Annunciators
Power Connections for LCD and ACS Series Annunciators
C.7 Power Connections for LCD and ACS Series Annunciators
This section shows how to wire power connections for ACS and LCD series
annunciators. Note the following when making power connections:
•
•
•
All connections are power-limited.
The power run to the LCD-80 or ACS annunciator does not require a Power
Supervision Relay because the loss of power is inherently supervised through
communication loss.
The maximum LCD-80 current draw from power supply is 500 mA.
Figure 139 shows typical power wiring for ACS and LDM series annunciators:
The ACM-8R does not
contain terminals 6 and 7.
7) N.C. Trouble
6) Inputs
5) Common in (–)
4) Common out (–)
3) Power In (+24 VDC)
2) Power Out (+24 VDC)
1) Earth Ground
TB1-3 (+)
TB1-4 (–)
Afp2annu
Figure 138 Power Connections for LDM and ACS Series Annunciators
Figure 140 shows typical power wiring for LCD-80 series annunciators:
EIA-232 Transmit
EIA-232 Reference
- System Common OUT
- System Common IN
+24 VDC OUT
+24 VDC IN
EIA-232 Receive
EIA-232 Transmit
EIA-232 Reference
- System Common OUT
- System Common IN
+24 VDC OUT
+24 VDC IN
EIA-232 Receive
TB1-3 (+)
TB1-4 (–)
Figure 139 Power Connections for LCD-80 Series Annunciators
146
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Annunciators
ACS and LDM Series EIA-485 Connections
C.8 ACS and LDM Series EIA-485 Connections
Refer to the LDM and ACS
manuals for additional
information.
This section shows how to connect ACS and LDM series annunciators to the control
panel, subject to the following:
•
•
•
•
•
Maximum number allowed – A maximum of 10 point annunciators (such as
ACM, LDM, AFM) can be connected to this circuit when powered by the control
panel.
Maximum distance – There is a 6,000 foot (1828.8 m) maximum distance (16
AWG) between the control panel and the furthest annunciator.
Cable – Use twisted pair cable with a characteristic impedance of approximately
120 ohms.
Circuit rating – The EIA-485 circuit is rated 5.5 VDC max., 60 mA max.
Connections – All connections are power-limited and supervised.
Connect the EIA-485 circuit as follows:
1.
Connect each annunciator to 24 VDC operating power (power-limited and
supervised) to the AFP-200 as shown in Figure 139 on page 146.
2.
Set SW2 on the control panel to the “ACS” position (right position).
Install 120 ohm terminating
resistor on last annunciator.
TB2
EIA-485 In (–)
EIA-485 Out (–)
EIA-485 Out (+)
EIA-485 In (+)
TB2
TB5-1 (+)
TB5-2 (–)
Figure 140 ACS and LDM Series EIA-485 Connection
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
147
Releasing Applications
NFPA Standards
Appendix D Releasing Applications
D.1 NFPA Standards
The control panel can be used for agent release or preaction/deluge control
applications. When used with compatible, UL-listed actuating and initiating devices,
the control panel meets the requirements of the NFPA standards listed in Table 54:
!
!
WARNING: When used for CO2 releasing applications, observe proper
precautions as stated in NFPA12. Do not enter the protected space unless
physical lockout and other safety procedures are fully completed. Do not use
software disable functions in the panel as lockout.
WARNING: Use only SLC control module outputs for agent releasing applications.
NFPA 12
CO2 Extinguishing Systems (high pressure only)
NFPA 12A
Halon 1301 Extinguishing Systems
NFPA 12B
Halon 1211 Extinguishing Systems
NFPA 13
Sprinkler Systems
NFPA 15
Water Spray Systems
NFPA 16
Foam-water Deluge and Foam-water Spray Systems
NFPA 17
Dry Chemical Extinguishing systems
NFPA 17A
Wet Chemical Extinguishing systems
NFPA 2001
Clean Agent Extinguishing systems
Table 54 NFPA Standards for Releasing Applications
D.2 Programming Releasing Zones
The control panel includes four software releasing zones (zones 91, 92, 93 and 94) used
to control releasing functions. Each releasing zone operates independently, and is fully
programmable. Program releasing zones from the Releasing Zone screen (Figure 141).
To display the Release Control screen, select 91-94 from the Special Zone Program
Change screen.
Status banner
Delay timer selection
Abort timer selection
(see Table 57)
PRG@SOFTWARE@ZONE
RELEASE@CONTROL
DELAY=XX@ABORT=XXX
CROSS=N@SOAK=XX@Z91
Cross Zoning selection
(see Table 55)
Releasing zone
Soak timer selection
Figure 141 Release Control Screen
148
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Releasing Applications
Programming Releasing Zones
D.2.1 Releasing Zone Functions
Releasing zone functions include the following:
•
•
•
•
Delay Timer
Abort Timer
Cross Zone
Soak Timer
D.2.2 Delay Timer
A Delay Timer lets you program a delay time (0-60 seconds; 00=no delay timer) for
output devices mapped to a releasing zone. In Figure 142 for example, SLC control
modules M01 and M02 are mapped to releasing zone Z91. If Z91 is programmed for a
delay time of 30 seconds, M01 an M02 do not activate until 30 seconds after Z91
activates.
PROGRM RELEASE CKT
M02
M01
Z91 Z
Z
PROGRM RELEASE CKT
Z91 Z
Z
Z
Z
Z
** M02
Z
** M01
Z91
PROGRM SMOKE (ION)
Z91 Z
Z Z
*P*
Z
D01
Figure 142 Mapped Devices to a Releasing Zone
When using a Delay Timer, note the following:
•
If cross-zoning is selected for the releasing zone, the delay timer starts when two or
more devices are in alarm (for more information, refer to “Cross Zoning”).
If abort or manual release type monitor modules are mapped to this zone they
affect the timer operation as described in “Abort Timer”.
•
D.2.3 Cross Zoning
Cross Zoning lets you program the control panel to activate a releasing zone and any
output mapped to the releasing zone. (If not using Cross Zoning, set CROSS= to N.)
Table 55 summarizes the types of cross zoning and the conditions for activating a
releasing zone and Table 56 shows an example of a cross zoning application.
Type
Activates when...
Y
Two or more detectors are alarmed that are mapped to one of the four releasing zones
(Z91-Z94).
Z
Two or more detectors are alarmed that are mapped to two different software zones
and mapped to one of the four releasing zones (Z91-Z94).
H
At least one smoke detector mapped to one of the four releasing zones (Z91-Z94) is
alarmed and at least one heat detector mapped to one of the four releasing zones
(Z91-Z94) is alarmed.
Table 55 Cross Zoning Types
Note: Only the first non-special zone listed in the zone map is used to determine
Cross=Z.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
149
Releasing Applications
Programming Releasing Zones
Table 56 contains examples of devices mapped to releasing zones:
Device Address
Device Type
Zone Mapping
D01
Detector Smoke
Z91 Z02
D02
Detector Smoke
Z91 Z02
D03
Detector Smoke
Z91 Z03
D04
Detector Heat
Z91 Z03
M01
SLC Control Module connected
to a releasing circuit (Rel Ckt)
Z91
Table 56 Example: Devices Mapped to Releasing Zones
The following explanations apply to the examples listed in Table 56:
•
•
•
•
Cross=N – An alarm from any detector activates the releasing module circuit.
Cross=Y – An alarm from any two detectors in the system activates the releasing
module circuit.
Cross=Z – Release requires the activation of two detectors mapped to different
zones: D01 and D02 cannot activate the releasing module circuit because both
detectors are mapped to the same zones; D01 and D03 can activate the releasing
module circuit because they are mapped to different zones.
Cross=H – Release requires activation of heat detector D04 and one smoke
detector (D01, D02, or D03).
D.2.4 Soak Timer (NFPA 16 Applications Only)
The Soak Timer specifies the length of time (10 to 15 minutes) to dump release agents
when a releasing zone activates. When the Soak Timer elapses, the control panel
automatically shuts off the releasing solenoids for the active releasing zone. To program
a Soak Timer, follow these instructions:
1.
Select Soak on the Release Control Screen, move the cursor to the Soak value as
shown in Figure 143:
PRG@SOFTWARE@ZONE
RELEASE@CONTROL
DELAY=XX@ABORT=XXX
CROSS=N@SOAK=00@Z91
Soak Timer Value = 10 to 15 minutes
(00=no Soak Timer)
Figure 143 Soak Timer Selection
2.
150
Enter a value for the Soak Timer: 00=no Soak Timer; or 10-15 minutes to select the
amount of time for the Soak Timer.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Releasing Applications
Programming Releasing Zones
D.2.5 Abort Timer
Description:
Abort is the type of abort algorithm used by the releasing zone. There are four types of
Abort Timers: ULI, IRI, NYC or AHJ. Table 57 contains descriptions of each Abort
Timer:
Type of Abort
Timer
Description
ULI
This is a standard UL-type delay timer which continues to count down upon
ABORT, and stops and holds at 10 seconds until release of the Abort
switch. Upon release of the Abort switch, the delay timer resumes the
countdown at 10 seconds.
IRI
This is an IRI-type delay timer that provides all functions of a ULI timer —
except the Abort switch only functions if you press and hold the Abort
switch before the second zone goes into alarm.
NYC
This is a NYC-type delay timer. Pressing ABORT, once an alarm exists,
changes the timer value to the time selected plus 90 seconds. The timer will
not start as long as the abort switch is held.
AHJ
This is a Local Jurisdiction delay timer that works as follows: Once the
timer starts, pressing Abort restores the timer to its full time. The timer will
not start while the Abort switch is held. Releasing the Abort switch
continues the countdown, while pressing the Abort switch again restores
the timer to its full value.
Notes:
• An Abort timer does not operate when timer is set for “NO DELAY”.
• ULI and IRI are the only abort timers that comply with UL Standard 864.
Table 57 Types of Abort Timers
D.2.6 Special Module Type Codes
You can program special releasing functions using four module type codes: ABORT
SWITCH, MAN. RELEASE, REL CKT ULC, and RELEASE CKT. Special releasing device type
codes are listed below.
D.2.7 Abort Switch
Description: Abort Switch is a type code assigned to a monitor module which performs
the abort functions described in Table 57.
Installation: The monitor module connects to a UL-listed abort station, such as the
full-time, permanent. All wiring is fully supervised, following the wiring instructions
for the monitor modules (refer to Section 2 “Installation”). You can also install
multiple Abort Switch modules, which provide a logical “or” function, similar to
multiple conventional abort switches on a single conventional zone.
D.2.8 Man. Release
Description: Man Release is a type code assigned to a monitor module which performs
a manual release function.
Installation: The monitor module connects to a UL-listed manual station, such as the
NBG-12LRA. A monitor module programmed for Man. Release overrides all Abort
Switch modules that are active and programmed to the same releasing zone.
All wiring is fully supervised, when connected according to the wiring instructions for
the monitor modules in Section 2 “Installation”. You can also install multiple Man.
Release modules, which provide a logical “or” function, similar to multiple
conventional abort switches on a single conventional zone.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
151
Releasing Applications
Programming Releasing Zones
D.2.9 Rel Ckt ULC
Description: Rel Ckt ULC is a type code assigned to an SLC control module. A device
programmed with this type code activates a releasing solenoid or other releasing device
as follows:
•
•
•
when an initiating device programmed to the same zone activates (two devices if
cross-zoning selected); and
when the delay timer (if used) expires; and
when no Abort Switch (if used) is active.
Installation: All wiring to the releasing device, and the releasing device itself, is fully
supervised and suitable for use with limited energy cable. You can program multiple
Release CKT type codes to the same releasing zone so all devices activate when the
same releasing zone becomes active.
D.2.10 Release Ckt
Description: Release Ckt is a type code that operates similar to Rel Ckt ULC—except a
Release Ckt device is only supervised for open circuits and ground faults. A device
programmed for Release Ckt is not supervised for short circuits.
Installation: All wiring to the releasing device, and the releasing device itself, is fully
supervised. You can program multiple Release CKT type codes to the same releasing
zone so all devices activate when the same releasing zone becomes active.
Restrictions: Do not use this type code with the following:
•
•
Applications requiring ULC listing or with limited energy cable.
REL-47K (control module) with a Release Ckt type code.
D.2.11 Initiating Devices
Initiating devices include the following:
•
•
FST intelligent heat detectors, FSP or FSI intelligent smoke detectors, or
Conventional detection devices which are UL-listed for initiating applications and
connected to monitor modules.
Multiple initiating devices can be used for the same releasing hazard by mapping them
to the same releasing zone. Factory Mutual and certain local authorities having
jurisdiction (LAHJ) require use of redundant wiring (NFPA 72 Style 6 or Style D) for
the initiating devices in releasing applications.
D.2.12 Warning Sounders
Warning sounders are audible devices (such as bell and horns) that connect to
Notification Appliance Circuits or to control module circuits. Multiple Notification
Appliance Circuits may be activated by the same releasing hazard.
Note: If your application requires coded signals (such as Temporal, March Time, and so
on), connect the warning sounder through one of the four panel Notification Appliance
Circuits—not a control module circuit.
Program a warning sounder to activate as follows:
•
•
152
To activate when the delay timer starts, when the releasing device activates, or
both: map the control module to the releasing zone (Z91, Z92, Z93, or Z94). If
also selecting the releasing zone for cross zoning, a warning sounder only activates
when two releasing zones go into alarm (refer to Table 55 on page 149). Unlike
releasing solenoids, however, warning sounders do not wait for the delay timer.
To activate when any of the initiating devices activate: map the control module to a
separate zone (not Z91, Z92, Z93, or Z94) that is also mapped to all initiating
devices of the hazard.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Releasing Applications
Connecting Releasing Devices
D.2.13 Auxiliary Control Relay Functions
You can also use control relays for releasing applications. To do so, set control modules
for dry contact operation (refer to Table 24 on page 83). Control relays can be
programmed for different functions, just like warning sounders as described above.
Also, you can map RTM-8 modules or ACM-8Rs to control panel software zones to
provide control functions.
D.2.14 ACS Annunciation
ACS point annunciation of releasing functions can be done by annunciating any of the
software zones described above, including zones Z91, Z92, Z93, and Z94. To set ACS
annunciation of individual detectors, assign each detector to a separate software zone
and annunciate the zone.
D.2.15 Deluge/Pre-Action Release
Installing Deluge and/or Pre-Action applications requires a wiring configuration that
maintains a minimum voltage on releasing circuits. To calculate maximum allowable
resistance, use the formula shown in Figure 144:
VD
Rmax=
IS
Where:
Rmax = maximum allowable resistance of wiring
VD = allowable voltage drop
Is = solenoid current
Figure 144 Formula for Calculating Maximum Resistance
Note:
•
•
•
•
•
Factory Mutual requires 90 hours of standby power, Style D (Class A) wiring on all
Initiating Device Circuits and VD = 0.2 VDC.
For NFPA 13 and 15 applications, the soak timer must be disabled.
For NFPA 16 applications, the soak timer may be set to 10 or 15 minutes.
For UL-listed and FM-approved Solenoid Release Valves, refer to the Device
Compatibility Document.
Do not program an abort switch for deluge/pre-action applications.
D.3 Connecting Releasing Devices
This section contains typical wiring diagrams for the following releasing applications:
•
•
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Connecting a releasing device to a control panel through a control module (Figure
145 on page 154)
Connecting the control panel to an agent release abort station (Figure 146 on page
155)
153
Releasing Applications
Connecting Releasing Devices
D.3.1 Connecting a Releasing Device to a Control Panel
through an SLC Control or Relay Module
Figure 145 shows typical connections of releasing device to the control panel to a via a
control or relay module.
SLC Loop to AFP-200
TB6-5 (-)
24 VDC UL-listed
releasing device
TB6-3 (+)
Alarm polarity shown
Brown
Red
REL-47K
N.C. supervised
relay contact
9
8
76+
5
0
1
2
- 3
+ 4
+
24 VDC power
from the AFP-200
TB1-2 (-)
TB1-1 (+)
FCM-1
Power Supervision Relay A77-716B
Figure 145 Typical Connection of Releasing Device to Control Module
D.3.2 Connecting an NBG-12LRA Agent Releasing Abort
Station
Figure 146 shows typical connections for wiring an NBG-12LRA Agent Releasing
Abort Station to the AFP-200. All wiring for releasing circuits is supervised against
opens and shorts.
When connecting this type of circuit, follow these instructions:
154
1.
For releasing applications, use an end-of-line device (part number REL-47K) with
the control module.
2.
Connect the end-of-line device as shown in Figure 146.
3.
Program the control module or NAC for a Rel Ckt ULC type code.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Releasing Applications
Connecting Releasing Devices
SLC loop to AFP-200
Yellow
Yellow
Violet
Normal
Release
ELR mode R-47K
supervised and
power-limited
+
+
–
–
FMM-101
Violet
Manual Release
Black
–
Manual Abort
–
NBG-12LRA
See Document 51369
for installation details.
Red
TB6-3 (+)
Black
FMM-101
+
Red
+
AFP-200 TB1-1
+24 VDC
FRM-1
C.
N.C.
1
6
2
5
4
–
+
N.O.
–
+
FCM-1 3 –
1
7
24 VDC UL-listed
releasing device
Brown
6
REL-47K
end-of-line device
Red
TB6-5 (-)
2
4
+
24 VDC power
from AFP-200
TB1-2 (-)
TB1-1 (+)
Power Supervision
Relay A77-716B
Figure 146 Typical Connections for an Agent Release-Abort Station
Note:
•
•
•
•
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
For releasing applications use an end-of-line device (part number REL-47K) with
the control module.
All wiring for releasing circuits is supervised against open and shorts.
Connect the end-of-line device as shown in Figure 146.
Program the module or NAC for REL CKT ULC type code.
155
Releasing Applications
Connecting Releasing Devices
TB6-5 (-)
TB6-3 (+)
SLC to AFP-200
XP5-M
SLC
B-
47K,
1/2 w,
N-ELR
Manual
Abort
B+
BB+
47K,
1/2 w,
N-ELR
Manual
Release
Agent release pull station
(inside dotted lines)
XP5-C
Release
Normal
AFP-200
+24 VDC
TB1-1 (+)
FM Approved
Releasing
Device
REL-47K
Push-Button
Switch set
for Relay
N.C. Power
Supervision
Relay Contact
Push-Button
Switch set
for NAC
AFP-200
24 VDC
TB1-2 (-)
Power Supervision
Relay A77-716B
AFP-200
24 VDC
TB1-1 (+)
Figure 147 Employing NBG-12LRA Agent Release-Abort Station with XP5 Modules
156
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Combination Fire/Burglary Applications
Overview
Appendix E Combination Fire/Burglary Applications
E.1 Overview
The control panel can be used as a combination Fire/Burglary and Burglary system
when installed, programmed, and operated according to the following:
Task
Refer to
Install an STS-200 Door Tamper Switch
Figure 148 on page 158
Wire the control panel for a security
application
Figure 149 on page 159
Program a Monitor Module for a
security application
Figure 150 on page 160
Configure the control panel keypad for
a security application
Figure 150 on page 160
Table 58 Security Application Requirements
Notes for Table 58:
1.
The control panel uses the same trouble input connector for the door tamper switch
(STS-200), the APS-6R, and the AVPS-24. If an APS-6R or AVPS-24 is installed
and programmed, therefore, do not use the control panel in Fire/Burglary
applications.
2.
A Combination fire/burglary listing does not include supervisory service.
3.
A security type circuit is designed to indicate an alarm on an open or short circuit,
or a resistance change of 50% (plus or minus) from the end-of-line resistor value.
A tamper switch installed in the cabinet will also indicate a security alarm
whenever the door is opened.
E.2 Installation
E.2.1 Installation Overview
Installing a combination Fire/Burglary application includes the following tasks:
•
•
•
Installing a Tamper Switch.
Wiring for Proprietary Security Alarm Applications.
Connecting to an AM2020/AFP1010 Receiving Unit.
E.2.2 Installing a Tamper Switch
Wire the control panel with the STS-200 security tamper switch kit. To do so, follow
these instructions:
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
1.
Mount the STS-200 to the cabinet (Figure 148).
2.
Run the wiring behind the CPU board (Figure 148).
3.
Cut Jumper JP3.
157
Combination Fire/Burglary Applications
4.
Installation
Plug connector from STS-200 into J11
STS-200
Cabinet
STS-200 wire run
behind CPU board
CPU board
afp2-sts.cdr
JP3
J11
Figure 148 Typical Installation of an STS-200 Tamper Switch
E.2.3 Wiring for Proprietary Security Alarm Applications
Figure 149 shows typical wiring for proprietary security alarm applications with a
control module configured as a Notification Appliance Circuit. Note the following:
158
1.
The control module is configured as a Notification Appliance Circuit and
programmed in the Protected Premises Unit.
2.
Supplementary use only applies to UL-listed systems.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Combination Fire/Burglary Applications
Programming
Refer to Device Compatibility Document 15378 for compatible Notification Appliance
Circuits.
47K
End-of-Line
Resistor
(A2143-00)
UL-listed, normally-closed
security switch
UL-listed, normally-open
security switch
47K
End-of-Line
Resistor
(A2143-00)
UL-listed, normally-closed
security switch
47K
End-of-Line
Resistor
(A2143-00)
9
8
7+
65
(-) SLC (Channel A or B)
(+)
Monitor
Module
9
8
7+
65
0
-1
+2
3
4
Monitor modules are
programmed with type code
BURGLAR ALA (refer to
Section 3 “Programming”).
Monitor
Module
9
8
76+
5
+24 VDC UL-listed
Notification Appliance
0
-1
+2
3
4
0
-1
+2
3
4
Control
Module
To next device
afp4burglar-fs.cdra
UL-listed, normally-open
security switch
AFP-200 Protected
Premises Unit
(+) (-)
UL-listed 24 VDC
Power Supply
Figure 149 Wiring Diagram for Proprietary Security Alarm Applications
E.2.4 Connecting to an AM2020/AFP1010 Receiving Unit
For applications requiring transmission of burglary alarm information to a central
receiving unit, do the following:
1.
Connect the control panel to an AM2020 or AFP1010 provided with a NIB-96
network interface board. Burglar alarm zones are reported to the
AM2020/AFP1010 through the NIB-96 Network Interface Board (for installation
instructions, refer to Appendix B).
2.
Configure the AM2020/AFP1010 for Combination Fire/Security applications. For
instructions, refer to the installation section of the AM2020/AFP1010 manual.
3.
Program the AM2020/AFP1010 networked monitor points as SARM type code
(security alarm).
E.3 Programming
Program the control panel to select any number of Burglar Alarm type code devices
(refer to Section 3 “Programming”). To program a point used for security, follow these
instructions:
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
1.
Select the address of a monitor module used for security.
2.
Set the monitor module type code to BURGLAR ALA.
159
Combination Fire/Burglary Applications
3.
Operation
If needed, program additional sounders or output devices to activate when a
security condition occurs.
Repeat steps 1–3 for each monitor module security device. You can also use the
Disable/Enable function to bypass security zones for burglar applications.
E.4 Operation
E.4.1 Overview
A security type circuit indicates an alarm on an open or short circuit, or a resistance
change of ±50% from the end-of-line resistor value. Security signals latch and may
have their own Control-by-Event. They do not cause resound of alarms or reactivation
of silenced alarm CBE. Supervisory circuits may also report open circuit troubles,
which operate like any other trouble. The security LED reports the same as a
supervisory LED, but the LCD display will show the BURGLAR ALA type code.
E.4.2 Configuring the Keypad for a Security LED Indicator
The control panel is supplied with a unique security keypad slide-in label for
combination fire/burglary applications. This security label is identical to the standard
slide-in label, except the fourth label position shows “Security” in place of
“Supervisory”. On any burglar alarm, the Supervisory LED, as well as normally-open
contacts on TB3 terminal 1 and TB3 terminal 2, will activate.
Note: A combination fire/burglary listing does not include supervisory service.
E.4.3 Control Panel Operation in a Security Condition
A security condition, activated by a monitor module programmed as BURGLAR ALA,
causes the following to occur:
•
•
The yellow Security LED lights.
The panel LCD display indicates a burglar alarm or door tamper condition (Figure
150).
Security type code
Status banner “Active”
ACTIVE@BURGLAR ALA
MODULE ADDRESS 37
FLR@5@MAIN@BUILDING
11:13A@12/25/97@M37
Label of the first zone
Figure 150 Typical Panel LCD Display in a Security Condition
•
•
The panel sounder pulses until acknowledged.
Additional sounders or output devices programmed to activate on security
condition.
When the system is reset a 30-second exit timer starts. During this time, the tamper
switch and all burglar alarm type alarms are ignored. There is no entrance delay timer.
160
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Wire Requirements
Operation
Appendix F Wire Requirements
Each type of circuit within the fire alarm control system must use a specific type of wire
to ensure proper operation. Also, the wire gauge of a particular circuit depends on the
length of that circuit. Use the table below to determine the specific wiring requirements
for each circuit.
Note: If running the SLC loop in conduit with Notification Appliance Circuits, you can
reduce the risk of encountering problems by exclusively using electronic sounders
(such as the MA/SS-24I) instead of more electronically noisy notification appliances
(such as electromechanical bells or horns).
Circuit Type
Circuit Function
Wire Requirements
SLC Loop
(power-limited)
Connects to
intelligent and
addressable
modules
Twisted-shielded pair, 12 to 18
AWG. 40 ohms maximum per length
of Style 6 and 7 loops. 40 ohms per
branch maximum for Style 4 loops
Untwisted, unshielded wire, in
conduit or outside of conduit
Distance
Typical Wire Size
• 10,000 ft
(3048 m)
• 8,000 ft.
(2438.4m)
• 4,875 ft.
(1485.9 m)
• 3,225 ft.
(982.98 m)
• 12 AWG
• 1,000 ft.
(304.8 m)
• 18-12 AWG
• 14 AWG
• 16 AWG
• 18 AWG
Note: Maximum total capacitance of
all SLC wiring (both between
conductors and from any conductor
to earth) should not exceed 0.5
mircofarads.
EIA-485
(power limited)
Connects to
LCD-80 or to
Annunciator
Control System
modules
Twisted-shielded pair with a
characteristic impedance of
120 ohms,18 AWG minimum
• 6,000 ft.
(1828.8 m)
(max)
• 16 AWG
EIA-232
(power-limited)
Connects to PRN
or P40 Remote
Printers and to a
DOS-based
personal
computer
Twisted-shielded pair 18 AWG
minimum
• 50 ft.
(15.24 m)
(without
modem)
• 16 AWG
Monitor Modules
(power-limited)
Initiating Device
Circuit (IDC)
12-18 AWG
Maximum loop wire resistance is
20 ohms
• To meet
20 ohms
• 12-18 AWG
Control Module
(power-limited)
Notification
Appliance Circuit
(NAC)
12-18 AWG
At alarm current level, no more than
a 1.2 V drop at the end of the circuit
• To meet
1.2 V drop
• 12-18 AWG
To annunciators
and control
modules
12-18 AWG Size wire so that no
more than 1.2 V drop across wire
run from supply source to end of
any branch
• To meet
1.2 V drop
• 12-18 AWG
Remote
secondary power
source
12 AWG in conduit
• 20 ft.
(6.096 m)
(max)
• 12 AWG
NR45-24
Table 59 Wiring Requirements
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
161
Pre-Alarm (AWACS™) Applications
Overview
Appendix G Pre-Alarm (AWACS™) Applications
G.1 Overview
The control panel includes a facility to give early warning of incipient or potential fire
conditions (U.S. Patent Pending). This is a two-level (Alert and Action) Pre-Alarm
function called AWACS™ (Advance Warning Addressable Combustion Sensing).
G.2 Pre-Alarm Applications
G.2.1 Pre-Alarm Alert Level
The control panel software, in addition to checking for alarm levels, checks for
Pre-Alarm thresholds for each ionization or photo smoke detector (not analog thermal
detectors). If a Pre-Alarm level is reached that exceeds the programmed Alert or Action
threshold, the appropriate condition appears on the panel display.
Alert Level Functions
The system performs the following functions when a detector reaches an Alert level:
•
•
•
•
•
The Pre-Alarm LED flashes and the panel sounder pulses until acknowledged.
An Alert message is sent to the history file and to installed peripheral devices, such
as the LCD-80 and printer. The Alert message is also time-stamped (with the time
that the Alert occurred) to provide historical data about the progress of a fire.
Zone 99 activates. No other zones or relays activate.
The Pre-Alarm indication automatically restores to normal if its sensitivity drops
below Alert level. Zone 99 clears automatically when no Pre-Alarm conditions
exist.
A subsequent alarm, or an Action level condition for this detector will clear the
Alert indication.
Example of a Pre-Alarm Alert Condition
Figure 151 shows a sample panel display of a photoelectric detector that reaches the
Pre-Alarm Alert condition. In this example, zone 99 is programmed to Alert= 40% of
Alarm. An Alert will occur at measured smoke levels that exceed 0.40 x 2.0% per foot
(30.48 cm) obscuration (low) = 0.80% per foot (30.48 cm) obscuration.
Smoke (Photo)
is the type code
of the detector.
PREALM is the Pre-Alarm
status banner.
PREALM@SMOKE(PHOTO)
WEST@HALLWAY@FLR@5
ALERT: 0.80/2.00%@
12:00P@12/25/97@D13
Alert indicates that the Alert
level is reached.
2.0% is the programmed
alarm threshold (2.0% per
foot (30.48 cm) obscuration
is the low sensitivity setting).
0.80 is the reading of smoke relative
to the sensitivity setting
Figure 151 Sample Screen in Alert Condition
0.80 is a real-time display, updated every few seconds, to show the current reading of
this detector. In this example, the reading equals 40% of alarm, which puts the control
panel into Alert condition.
162
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Pre-Alarm (AWACS™) Applications
Pre-Alarm Programming
G.2.2 Action Level Pre-Alarm Function
Action Level Functions
If a detector reaches a level that exceeds the programmed Action threshold, an Action
condition is indicated. The following functions are performed at Action level:
•
•
•
•
•
•
The message is sent history file and to installed peripheral devices, such as the
LCD-80 and printer.
The Pre-Alarm LED and panel sounder pulse until acknowledged.
Zone 99 activates. No other zones or relays activate.
The fifth zone programmed (not the first four) for this detector is activated. The
fifth zone is the right-most entry on line three of the point programming screen.
This zone may be used to control functions of a detector or group of detectors on
Action level. The fifth zone activations will also allow ACS annunciation by a
detector or group of detectors in Action Pre-Alarm state.
The Pre-Alarm condition and the zone programmed latch until System Reset, even
if the sensitivity drops below the Action or Alert level.
A subsequent alarm condition for this detector clears the Action indication from
the panel LCD display and Pre-Alarm LED, but will not reset the fifth zone (the
fifth zone is also on the alarm list).
Example of a Pre-Alarm Action Condition
Figure 152 shows a sample panel display that appears if a detector is in Action level. In
this example, zone 99 is programmed for Action = 60% of Alarm. Any measurement
that exceeds 1.20% (0.60 X 2.00%) causes an Action Pre-Alarm condition.
PREALM is the
Pre-Alarm status banner.
Smoke (Photo)
is the type code
of the detector.
PREALM@SMOKE(PHOTO)
WEST@HALLWAY@FLR@5
ACTION: 1.20/2.00%
12:00P@12/25/97@D13
Action indicates that
the Action level is
reached.
2.0% is the
programmed alarm
threshold (2.0% per foot
obscuration is the low
sensitivity setting).
1.20 is the real-time approximate
obscuration reading.
Figure 152 Sample Screen of an Action Level
G.3 Pre-Alarm Programming
G.3.1 Pre-Alarm Programming Screen
You can adjust the setting of the two Action and Alert levels (from 00% to 99%) to suit
your application. From the Special Zone Change screen (Figure 74 on page 87), select
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
163
Pre-Alarm (AWACS™) Applications
Pre-Alarm Programming
99=Prealm. Figure 153 shows a sample panel display of the Pre-Alarm screen with
default Alert and Action Pre-Alarm levels:
Alert=70% of Alarm means that every photo and ion
detector will give an Alert indication when its sensitivity
reaches 70% of its alarm level (default setting).
Status banner for
Pre-Alarm Zone 99
PRE-ALARM@ZONE@99
ALERT=70%@OF@ALARM
ACTION=00%@OF@ALARM
Action=00% of Alarm – no
Pre-Alarm Action level selected in the
system (default setting)
Figure 153 Sample Display of Pre-Alarm Screen with Default Values
When programming Pre-Alarm settings, note the following:
•
•
•
•
The Alert default is 70%.
The default value for Action is 00%. ACTION=00% means no Pre-Alarm,
therefore the default is no Action level.
Allowable settings for Alert and Action are 00% to 99%.
The control panel software ensures that the Action level is higher than the Alert
level (or the Action level is zero) and that both are below 100%.
G.3.2 Selecting Pre-Alarm Application Levels
Alert and Action Pre-Alarm levels are global settings, meaning they apply to all
photoelectric or ionization detectors. You can, however, select different Action levels as
detailed below. Figure 154 shows typical AWACS™ application threshold levels:
SMOKE OBSCURATION
% per foot
3%
ALERT
Warning at panel of
possible fire
ACTION
Shut off power to
equipment monitored
by this detector
ALARM
Evacuate building
and call fire
department
2%
AWACsChart.cdr
1%
TIME
Figure 154 Typical AWACS™ Application Threshold Levels
Selecting Different Action Levels
You can select different Pre-Alarm Action levels for each detector by selecting different
alarm levels. For example, two detectors, D13 and D14, are connected to a control panel
with a global Alert level set to 50% of alarm. Select different Pre-Alarm levels as
follows:
•
•
164
Detector D13 – Set to alarm at 2.00%, D13 so it will Pre-Alarm at 1.00% per foot
(30.48 cm) obscuration.
Detector D14 – Set to alarm at 1.00%, so it will Pre-Alarm at 0.50% per foot
(30.48 cm) obscuration.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Pre-Alarm (AWACS™) Applications
Pre-Alarm Programming
Latching and Non-Latching Pre-Alarm Levels
Some applications only require one level of Pre-Alarm, but the Pre-Alarm must be
latching. To program a latching (non-restoring) Pre-Alarm, select ALERT=00% and
select an Action level. To program a non-latching (self-restoring) Pre-Alarm, select
ACTION=00% and only select an Alert level.
Note: Only the Action level will provide ACS point annunciation.
G.3.3 Self-Optimizing Pre-Alarm Function
Note: Self-Optimizing Pre-Alarm mode only operates with FSP-751 photoelectric
detectors. Self-Optimizing Pre-Alarm does not function when selected for ionization
detectors.
Description
The control panel software (PN 73609 or higher) includes a Self-Optimizing Pre-Alarm
selection, where the control panel automatically sets the optimal Pre-Alarm sensitivity
for each photoelectric detector (FSP-751). When a detector senses smoke above the
calculated optimal Pre-Alarm level, the control panel latches into an Action Level
Pre-Alarm (refer to Figure 155 on page 165). The software compensates for electrical
noise transients, dust buildup, and other environmental factors.
Address of detector in Alarm
PRE-ALARM@SMOKE (PHOTO)
DETECTOR ADDRESS 03
ACTION:1.31/1.50%
03:02P 11/30/00 D03
Date and time of occurrence
Figure 155 Sample of Action Level Pre-Alarm
Applications include computer rooms, electrical equipment rooms, and
telecommunication facilities where environments are clean and stable and early
warning is essential. Self-Optimizing mode is not recommended for applications (such
as cigarette smoking areas) where false smoke indications are present.
Programming
You can select Self-Optimizing for a photoelectric detector as follows:
1.
From the Special Zone Change screen, select the 99=PREALM to display the
Pre-Alarm screen as shown in Figure 156.
Status banner for
Pre-Alarm Zone 99
Alert=00% of Alarm
PRE-ALARM@ZONE@99
ALERT=00%@OF@ALARM
ACTION=01%@OF@ALARM
Action=01% of Alarm
Figure 156 Sample Pre-Alarm Screen with Self-Optimizing Settings
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
2.
Set Pre-Alarm settings: ALERT=00 and ACTION=01 as shown in Figure 156.
3.
Program each detector for which Pre-Alarm is desired. Figure 157 shows a sample
screen for a detector selected for Pre-Alarm. For detailed information on point
165
Pre-Alarm (AWACS™) Applications
Pre-Alarm Programming
programming, refer to Section 3 “Programming”.
PROGRM@SMOKE(PHOTO)
DETECTOR@ADDRESS@01
ZO3@Z@@@Z@@@Z@@@Z@@
HIGH@@@@@@*P*@@@@D01
P indicates that the AWACS™ Pre-Alarm
function is operational.
Figure 157 Point Programming Screen with Pre-Alarm Selected
The control panel will determine the optimal Pre-Alarm Action Level sensitivity for
each detector selected, after approximately 10 minutes of data sampling.
G.3.4 Audible Warning Applications for AWACS™
A sounder base may be used with AWACS™ to give a local audible warning before
general evacuation. This may be used to reduce the impact of false alarms from
cooking, smoking, etc. in a multiple unit housing application. An individual in the
apartment would receive advanced audible warning and could eliminate the source of
the pending false alarm.
The control panel will activate the LEDs on the photoelectric or ionization detectors on
a Pre-Alarm condition (Alert level or Action level). The detectors LEDs are used to
drive the sounder base. When the LEDs on the detector light steadily for 10 seconds
the sounder base will activate. If latching operation of the sounder base is desired,
program the control panel for Action Pre-Alarm. If non-latching (self-restoring)
operation is desired, program the system for Alert Pre-Alarm operation. If all
sounder-bases are to activate on alarm, wire the power for these bases through two
relay-module relay contacts that will reverse the polarity to the sounder bases on alarm.
166
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Special Zones
Overview
Appendix H Special Zones
H.1 Overview
This appendix provides descriptions and options for the following Special Zones:
Special Zones
Used to define...
Z90
Presignal and PAS selections
Z95, Z96, Z97
Time Control selection, Holiday selections
Z98
NAC Code Types
Table 60 Special Zones
Note: Special Zones 91–94 are covered in Appendix D “Releasing Applications”.
Special Zone 99 is covered in Appendix G “Pre-Alarm (AWACS™) Applications”.
H.2 Presignal and Positive Alarm Sequence (PAS)
The control panel delays activation of outputs containing Z90 in their
Control-By-Event (CBE) equation for all alarm initiating devices that contain Z90 in
their Control-By-Event equation. A subsequent alarm will abort the delay and execute
CBE equations. If using Z90, note the following:
•
•
•
Do not include Z90 in the CBE equation for a releasing device.
Z90 must be mapped to all participating outputs.
Abort circuit activation by pressing Alarm Silence before the delay expires.
H.2.1 Presignal
You can set Presignal delay time between 60 and 180 seconds. Presignal delay does not
apply to the following:
•
•
•
•
the System Alarm relay;
the 4XTM polarity reversal alarm output;
the 4XTM municipal box output; and
the RTM-8 output.
H.2.2 Positive Alarm Sequence (PAS)
Do not include Z90 in the CBE equation for any monitor module that connects to a
device other than an automatic fire detector. NFPA 72 requires installation of a PAS
Inhibit switch. To do this, use a monitor module with type code “PAS Inhibit.”.
Selected outputs (set to PAS=Y) delay for 15 seconds. Pressing Acknowledge within
the 15-second delay increases the delay to the full programmed value (60–
180 seconds). When an alarm comes from an initiating device with a CBE equation that
includes Z90, the control panel delays the following outputs:
•
•
•
the System Alarm relay;
the 4XTM Polarity Reversal Alarm output; and
the 4XTM Municipal Box output.
Note: PAS will not delay RTM-8 relay outputs.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
167
Special Zones
Time Control
H.3 Time Control
Note: All active Time Control outputs will turn off temporarily while resetting or
programming the control panel.
All outputs with a CBE equation containing Z95 or Z96 activate within the times
specified for the days of the week listed in Z95 or Z96. All smoke detectors with a CBE
equation containing Z95 or Z96 switch to their lowest sensitivity (2.0%) within the
times specified for the days of the week listed in Z95 or Z96.
Time Control is active for all days of the week listed in Z95 or Z96. Holidays listed in
Z97 are excluded unless you list Holidays (H) in the day-of-week selection. Enter the
time in a 24-hour format with the OFF time later than the ON time. After changing
programming using Time Control, always reset the control panel.
H.4 NAC Code Types
Control panel Notification Appliance Circuits with a CBE equation that includes Z98
are coded when activated by a fire alarm. These circuits are steady when activated
exclusively by an initiating device with a Hazard Alert Type Code. If using these NACs
for releasing or zone coding, do not include Z98 in the CBE equation. Select the code
type on a system basis, through special zone Z98. Table 61 contains coding selections:
Code Type
Signal
March Time (default)
120 PPM (Pulses Per Minute)
Two-Stage
Alert signal – 20 PPM; General alarm signal: Temporal (see Note
below).
Two-Stage Canada 3
Alert signal – 20 PPM; Drill Switch: Temporal
Timer: 3 minutes
Two-Stage Canada 5
Alert signal – 20 PPM; Drill Switch: Temporal
Timer: 5 minutes
California
10 sec. on, 5 sec. off, repeats
Temporal
0.5 sec. on, 0.5 off, 0.5 on, 0.5 off, 0.5 on, 1.5 off, repeats
Table 61 NAC Code Type Selections
Note: The control panel automatically sends an alert signal to any of the four
Notification Appliance Circuits mapped to Z00 and Z98, but not mapped to the alarm
signal. After 5 minutes without an Acknowledge or Silence, the alert signal becomes
Temporal pattern.
Two-stage Canada functions like standard Two-Stage except only the Manual Evacuate
will cause NAC to go to second stage. If acknowledge is pressed on first stage, timer
will not time out. Subsequent alarm will restart timer.
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AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Terminal Interface Protocol
General Description
Appendix I Terminal Interface Protocol
I.1 General Description
The control panel can communicate with a remote terminal or computer connected to
the CPU EIA-232 port. (Refer to Section 2 “Installation” for installation information.)
Set up the EIA-232 port for interactive operation or for monitoring only. Interactive
operation requires that all equipment be UL-listed under UL Standard for Safety UL864
and be installed and set up as directed under Local Terminal Mode (LocT) or Local
Monitor Mode (LocM). EDP listed equipment is allowed for ancillary system
monitoring when the system is installed and set up as directed under Remote Monitor
Mode (RemM). You can also use EDP-listed equipment for system servicing or
programming.
The EIA-232 ports on some terminals/computers, including the CRT-2, are not isolated
from earth ground. These devices should be connected to the control panel through
isolation modems, because direct connection can cause a ground fault.
I.2 Operating Modes
The control panel provides three operating modes for the EIA-232 port, Local Terminal
(LocT), Local Monitor (LocM), and Remote Monitor (RemM). You select the operating
mode during control panel programming (system parameters). For more information,
refer to Section 3 “Programming”.
The following subsections outline the functions, password requirements, and additional
information for each operating mode.
I.2.1 Local Terminal Mode (LocT)
Functions, passwords, and special requirements of Local Terminal Mode (LocT) are:
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Functions:
Read Status, Alter Status, and Control Functions.
Passwords:
User-defined password for Alter Status functions.
Requirements:
The terminal must be mounted in a UL-864 listed enclosure, a
Notifier Rack-51, Rack-67, or positioned to provide equivalent
protection against unauthorized use.
169
Terminal Interface Protocol
Operating Modes
Table 62 below summarizes the functions available with the Local Terminal mode:
Function
Lets you...
Read Status
•
•
•
•
•
Display the status of an individual point (detector, module, panel circuit, or
zone)
Display a list of all the points in alarm or trouble
Display a list of all programmed points in the system
Step through the history buffer event by event
Display the entire history buffer
Alter Status
•
•
•
•
•
Disable/Enable an individual point
Change the sensitivity of a detector
Clear the verification counter of all detectors
Clear the entire history buffer
Set the AWACS™ alert and action levels
Control
Functions
•
•
•
•
Acknowledge
Alarm Silence
System Reset
Drill
Table 62 LocT Functions
I.2.2 Local Monitor Mode (LocM)
Functions, passwords, and special requirements of Local Monitor Mode (LocM) are:
Functions:
Read Status, Alter Status, and Control Functions.
Passwords:
User-defined password for Alter Status and Control functions.
Requirements:
Password security feature for Control Functions eliminates the need
for mounting the CRT-2 in an enclosure.
Table 63 summarizes the functions available with the Local Monitor mode:
Function
Lets you...
Read Status
•
•
•
•
•
Display the status of an individual point (detector, module, panel circuit, or
zone)
Display a list of all the points in alarm or trouble.
Display a list of all programmed points in the system
Step through the history buffer event by event
Display the entire history buffer
Alter Status*
•
•
•
•
•
Disable/Enable an individual point
Change the sensitivity of a detector
Clear the verification counter of all detectors
Clear the entire history buffer
Set the AWACS™ alert and action levels
Control
Functions*
•
•
•
•
Acknowledge
Alarm Silence
System Reset
Drill
*Requires the user defined password for access.
Table 63 LocM Functions
I.2.3 Remote Terminal Mode (RemT)
Functions, passwords, and special requirements of Remote Terminal Mode (RemT) are:
Functions:
170
Read Status only. See Table 64.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Terminal Interface Protocol
Using the CRT-2 for Read Status
Passwords:
None
Requirements:
Use with UL EDP-listed terminals, including personal computers
with Veri•Fire™ Upload/Download software or terminal emulation
software. Intended for terminals connected through modems,
including Notifier TPI modems connected through a public
switched telephone network.
Table 64 summarizes the functions available with the RemT mode:
Functions
Lets you...
Read Status
•
•
•
•
•
Display the status of an individual point (detector, module, panel circuit, or
zone)
Display a list of all the points in Alarm or trouble
Display a list of all programmed points in the system
Step through the history buffer event by event
Display the entire history buffer
Alter Status
N/A
Control
Functions
N/A
Table 64 RemT Functions
I.3 Using the CRT-2 for Read Status
I.3.1 Overview
This section shows how to perform the Read Status functions from a CRT-2.
Function
Lets you...
Read Point
Read the status of any point in the system (detectors, modules, bell circuits,
software zones, and system parameters).
Alm/Tbl
Status
Display a list of all devices in the system that are in Alarm or trouble.
Read All
Points
Display a list of all points programmed in the system. This list will display the
status of all addressable detectors, modules, NACs, system parameters and
software zones.
History Step
Step through the history buffer one event at a time.
History-All
Send the entire history buffer to the CRT, from the most recent event to the
oldest event.
Table 65 Read Status Functions
I.3.2 Accessing Read Status Options
Access the Read Status function from the CRT-2 by following these steps.
1.
Turn on the CRT-2, which is connected to the control panel.
2.
Press the Read Status function key – F1. The control panel displays the Read Status
menu options:
Press
B
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Read Point=1
Alm/Tbl Status=2
Read All Points=3
History Step=4/All=5
171
Terminal Interface Protocol
Using the CRT-2 for Read Status
From the Read Status menu, you can select options 1-5.
I.3.3 Read Point
From the Read Status menu, select Read Point, option 1. The CRT-2 displays the
following:
Press
1W
Address or number
Enter D(Det.)
/ M(Mod.)
/ B(Bell)
/ Z(Zone),AA or S(System params.)
Enter the following:
1.
Press
%
^
•
•
•
•
•
to scroll forward
through a list of devices.
Press
to scroll back
through a list of devices.
Enter the first letter of the device.
Detector
Module
Bell circuit
Zone or
System Parameter.
2.
Enter the address or number of the device.
3.
Press <Enter>.
Example Read the point for detector at address 29:
Press
d29
W
G
NORMAL SMOKE(PHOTO) DETECTOR ADDRESS 29 Z91 Z Z
Z
Z
0.00/2.00% *P*
D29
TROUBL SMOKE(PHOTO) DETECTOR ADDRESS 30 Z91 Z Z
Z
Z
0.00/1.50% *P* D30
I.3.4 Display Devices in Alarm or Trouble
From the Read Status menu, select Alm/Tbl status, option 2:
Press
2W
TROUBL HEAT(ANALOG) DETECTOR ADDRESS 06 Z91 INVALID REPLY 08:10A 08/20/97 D06
TROUBL SMOKE(PHOTO)DETECTOR ADDRESS 29 Z12 DEVICE DISABLED 08:10A 08/20/97 D29
TROUBL CONTROL
MODULE ADDRESS 21 Z00 OPEN CIRCUIT 08:10A 08/20/97 M21
I.3.5 Display the Status of all Programmed Points
From the Read Status menu, select Read All Points, option 3. The CRT-2 displays a list
of the status of all addressable detectors, modules, bell circuits, system parameters and
software zones:
Press
3W
172
NORMAL HEAT(ANALOG) DETECTOR ADDRESS 32 Z32 Z
Z
Z
NORMAL MONITOR
MODULE ADDRESS 02
Z01 Z
Z Z
OFF
BELL CIRCUIT PANEL CIRCUIT NO.3 Z00 Z
Z Z
Z
Z
Z
08:10A 08/20/97 D06
08:10A 08/20/97 M02
08:10A 08/20/97 M02
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Terminal Interface Protocol
Using the CRT-2 for Alter Status
I.3.6 View the History Buffer
From the Read Status menu, select History-Step, option 4. This option lets you step
through the history buffer one event at a time:
The first line that appears displays the
most recent event in the history buffer.
Press
4W
Press
%
^
SYSTEM
RESET
3:17A
Fri
08/20/97
Step through the history buffer one event at a time by pressing the Next (F5) or Prior
(F6) function keys.
to scroll forward
through the history buffer.
Press
to scroll back
through the history buffer.
I.3.7 Send the History Buffer to the CRT-2
From the Read Status menu, select History-All, option 5. This option sends the entire
history buffer to the CRT-2, from most recent event to oldest event:
Press
5W
Most recent event
****************************** EVENT HISTORY START***************************
ALARM: HEAT(ANALOG)
DETECTOR ADDRESS 55 ZONE 55 3:10A 04/20/97 D55
ALARM: SMOKE(PHOTO)
DETECTOR ADDRESS 29 ZONE 01 3:15A
04/20/97 D29
ACKNOWLEDGE 3:16A Fri 04/20/97
SYSTEM RESET
3:17A Fri 04/20/97
******************************* EVENT HISTORY END ***************************
I.4 Using the CRT-2 for Alter Status
I.4.1 Overview
This section shows how to do Alter Status functions, Table 66, from a CRT-2.
Function
Lets you...
Disable
Enable or disable detectors, modules, or NACs.
Sensitivity
Change the sensitivity of any addressable detector in the system.
Clear Verification
Clear the verification counter for all the addressable detectors in the
system.
Clear History
Clear the contents of the history buffer.
Set Action/Alert
Set the Pre-Alarm for the Alert or Action level.
Table 66 Alter Status Functions
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Terminal Interface Protocol
Using the CRT-2 for Alter Status
I.4.2 Accessing Alter Status Options
Access the Alter Status function from the CRT-2 by following these steps.
1.
Turn on the CRT-2 connected to the control panel.
2.
Press the Alter Status function key. The control panel displays the Alter Status
menu options:
Press
C
Enter Status Change Password or Escape to Abort
3.
Enter the Status Change Password. The factory default Status Change Password is
11111. The password does not display on the CRT-2. Five asterisks will appear in
place of the password:
Press
11111
W
*****
The Alter Status Options menu appears:
1=Disable 2=Sensitivity 3=Clear Verification 4=Clear History 5=Set Action/Alert
From the Alter Status Options menu, you can select options 1-5.
I.4.3 Enable or Disable Detectors, Modules, or Bell Circuits
From the Alter Status menu, select Disable, option 1. Disable lets you enable or disable
detectors, modules, or bell Circuits:
Press
1
Address or number
Disable/Enable D(Det.) / M(Mod.) / B(Bell ckt.), AA
Enter the following:
1.
Enter the first letter to read one of the following:
• Detector
• Module
• Bell Circuit (NAC)
174
2.
Enter the address or number of the device.
3.
Press <Enter> and a display similar to the following will appear.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Terminal Interface Protocol
Using the CRT-2 for Alter Status
Example Disable the NAC at address 1:
Press
b01
W
B01
4.
Press <E> to Enable or press <D> to Disable; then press <Enter>:
Press
d e
W
B01 Now Enabled, Enter E(Enable) / D(Disable) or Esc. to Abort
or
I.4.4 Change Detector Sensitivity Levels
This option lets you change the Alarm and Pre-Alarm levels of any addressable detector
in the system. To do so, follow these steps.
5.
Press
From the Alter Status menu, select Sensitivity, option 2:
Det. Sensitivity
2W
6.
Enter point: AA, E
Enter the address of the detector you wish to change. For example, detector 57:
Press
57
W
D57 now Low sens. Enter H, M, or L to change, Esc. to Abort
I.4.5 Clear the Verification Counter
Clear Verification, option 3, lets you clear the verification counter for all the
addressable detectors in the system:
Press
3W
Press Enter to Clear Verification Counts or Esc. to Abort
I.4.6 Clear the Entire History Buffer
Clear History, option 4, lets you clear the entire history buffer:
Press
Press Enter to Clear History or Esc. to Abort
4W
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
175
Terminal Interface Protocol
Using the CRT-2 for Alter Status
I.4.7 Set the Pre-Alarm for Alert or Action Level
Set Action/Alert, option 5, lets you set the Pre-Alarm for Alert or Action. For example,
set Alert level=50% and the Action level=70% as follows:
Press
5W
Press
t50
n70
W
Set % of Alarm: Alert(T) and Action(N)
Format:
TxxNxx
then Enter
T50N70
I.4.8 CRT-2 Configuration
The CRT-2 must be set up to communicate with the control panel using the proper
protocol. To enter the setup menu on the CRT-2, hold down the CTRL button while
pressing the SCROLL LOCK key. There are thirteen groups of parameters that must be
set. Each of these thirteen groups is reached by pressing the corresponding function key
(F1 - F13). Use the arrow key to move through each setup group and use the space bar
to view the options for each parameter.
176
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Expansion Power Supplies
Overview
Appendix J Expansion Power Supplies
J.1 Overview
Expansion power supplies provide additional power for notification appliances
connected to NAC 3 and NAC 4 on the control panel. You can install one of the
following expansion power supplies:
Expansion Power
Supply
Description
Audio/Visual Power
Supply
(AVPS-24/AVPS-24E)
A 24 VDC unfiltered, unregulated power supply that supplies a
maximum of 3.0 A to the notification appliances connected to NACs 3
and 4 combined. The maximum current from any one circuit, however,
is limited to 2.5 A.
Auxiliary Power
Supply (APS-6R)
An APS-6R (120 VAC or 240 VAC input) supplies power to NACs and
provides two filtered, regulated, non-resettable 24 VDC outputs (3 A
each, 6 A total, 4 A continuous).
Table 67 Expansion Power Supplies
An expansion power supply mounts in the battery compartment of the cabinet. Batteries
must be relocated to the BB-17 Battery Box. This appendix contains instructions for
mounting and wiring an AVPS-24 and APS-6R as well as instructions for programming
the control panel.
WARNING: Because the AVPS-24/AVPS-24E supplies special purpose power that
is unfiltered & unregulated, only compatible notification appliances listed in the
Device Compatibility Document can be connected to NACs 3 and 4.
J.1.1 AVPS-24 Audio/Visual Power Supply
The AVPS-24 supplies power (unfiltered, unregulated, 3.0 A maximum) to Notification
Appliance Circuits (NACs) and occupies one position on the CHS-4 chassis. A trouble
cable is provided for connection to the control panel. The AVPS-24 mounts in the
bottom of the AFP-200 cabinet. AC power required for the AVPS-24 is 120 VAC,
50/60 Hz, 1.0 A and AC power required for the AVPS-24E is 220/240 VAC, 50/60 Hz,
0.5 A. Figure 158 shows an AVPS-24 and the provided Power Cable
Power Cable (71093)
Figure 158 AVPS-24 Power Supply
J.1.2 APS-6R Auxiliary Power Supply
The APS-6R is a 150W cabinet-mounted power supply, designed to power devices that
require filtered, regulated, non-resettable power, such as NACs and Control Modules.
The APS-6R provides two 24 VDC (filtered) output circuits (3 A each, 6 A total, 4 A
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
177
Expansion Power Supplies
Overview
continuous). The APS-6R mounts in the bottom of the AFP-200 cabinet. Figure 159
shows an APS-6R and the supplied Power Cable:
Power Cable (71093)
Figure 159 APS-6R Auxiliary Power Supply
Electrical Specifications
AC primary input power (TB1) Wire Size: #14 AWG with 600 VAC insulation
120 VAC, 60 Hz, 2.5 A
240 VAC, 50 Hz, 1.2 A
24 VDC Secondary input power (lead-acid batteries only)
TB3-1 (+)
25 mA DC standby current
TB3-2 (–)
16 mA DC standby current (with AC fail delay
operating)
24 VDC output power (TB2) Total 6 A (4 A continuous)
Circuit 1 (TB2-1, TB2-2; or J1) 3 A @24 VDC power-limited (+10, –15%)
Circuit 2 (TB2-3, TB2-4; or J2) 3 A @24 VDC power-limited (+10, –15%)
Fuses
F1 (AC supervision)
F2 (battery supervision)
250 VAC, 4A, 3 AG, slow blow
32 VAC, 10 A, 3 AG, slow blow
Trouble supervision bus
J3 output
Form A contact (open collector)
J4 input
Form A contact (open collector)
Note: J3 and J4 can be interchanged.
Loss of AC Indication
Immediate indication (default)
8 hour delay (cut JP2)
16 hour delay (cut JP2 and JP3)
Size of APS-6R in enclosure
6.09 in. x 4.23 in. x 2.92 in.
178
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Expansion Power Supplies
Programming
J.2 Programming
Note: A control panel programmed for an AVPS-24/AVPS-24E/APS-6R cannot be used
in a combination Fire/Burglary application, because the AVPS-24/AVPS-24E/APS-6R
trouble input is the same input used to monitor the door tamper switch (STS-200).
The control panel must be programmed to supervise the AVPS-24/AVPS-24E or
APS-6R. To program supervision for an AVPS-24/AVPS-24E or APS-6R, follow these
steps:
1.
Enter programming mode (refer to Section 3 “Programming”).
2.
From the Program Change screen, select 7=SYSTEM (General System Functions)
to display the System Function screen. Figure 82 shows a typical System Function
screen.
SIL@INH=060@AUTO=600
VERIFY=30@@@USA@TIME
ANNUN=ACS(1+2)@@LocT
BLINK=Y@ST=4@AVPS=Y
Set to “Y” to enable supervision for the
AVPS-24/AVPS-24E or APS-6R.
Figure 160 System Function Screen
3.
Enter a “Y” after “AVPS=” as shown in Figure 82.
4.
Press Enter to save changes; then, exit programming mode.
J.3 Supply Calculations
J.3.1 AVPS-24/AVPS-24E Calculations
Supply calculations for systems with an AVPS-24/AVPS-24E are as follows.
•
•
Add 1.0 A for the AVPS-24 and 0.5 A for the AVPS-24E to the AC branch circuit
current in Table 44 and Table 45.
Do not include the load current on NAC circuits 3 and 4 in the 5.0 A limitation in
Table 47 and notes.
System alarm current limitations with an AVPS-24/AVPS-24E installed follow:
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
TB1, terminals 1 and 2 = 1.5 A
TB1, terminals 3 and 4 = 0.5 A
TB1, terminals 5 and 6 = 0.5 A
TB1, terminals 3 and 4 combined with terminals 5 and 6 = 0.5 A
All circuits on TB1 combined with TB2 terminals 1, 2, 3, and 4 = 5.0 A
TB2, terminals 5, 6, 7 and 8 combined (NACs 3 and 4) = 3.0 A
TB2, any one circuit = 2.5 A
179
Expansion Power Supplies
Installation
J.3.2 APS-6R Calculations
Supply calculations for systems with an APS-6R follow:
•
•
Add 2.5 A for the APS-6R and 1.2 A for the APS-6R to the AC branch circuit
current in Table 44 and Table 45.
Do not include the load current on NAC 3 and 4 in the 5.0 A limitation in Table 47
and notes.
System alarm current limitations with an APS-6R installed follow:
•
•
•
TB2, terminal 1 and 2 or J1 = 3.0 A
TB2, terminal 3 and 4 or J2 = 3.0 A
TB2, terminals 1, 2, 3 and 4 combined = 6.0 A
J.4 Installation
This section contains instructions for installing an AVPS-24/AVPS-24E and an
APS-6R.
J.4.1 Installing the AVPS-24/AVPS-24E
Mounting the AVPS-24/AVPS-24E
To mount the AVPS-24/AVPS-24E, follow these steps:
1.
Place the AVPS-24/AVPS-24E into the cabinet as shown in Figure 161.
2.
Insert mounting screws into cabinet; then tighten the screws until the
AVPS-24/AVPS-24E is securely fastened to the cabinet.
AVPS-24/AVPS-24E
Mounting screws
Figure 161 Mounting the AVPS-24/AVPS-24E
Wiring the AVPS-24/AVPS-24E
Wire the AVPS-24/AVPS-24E to the control panel according to the steps in Table 68
and the drawing in Figure 162.
180
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Expansion Power Supplies
Installation
!
WARNING: Use extreme caution when working with the AVPS-24 or APS-6R—high
voltage and AC line-connected circuits are present in the AVPS-24 or APS-6R.
Turn off and remove all power sources. To reduce the risk of electric shock—make
sure to properly ground the AVPS-4R or APS-6R. Before connecting AC and DC
power, install the APS-6R cover.
.
Step
Action
1
Connect AC power as follows
from
AVPS-24/AVPS-24E
to Control Panel
Earth Ground
(green)
TB1 terminal 6
TB7 terminal 3
AC Hot (black)
TB1 terminal 5
TB7 terminal 1
AC Neutral (white)
TB1 terminal 4
TB7 terminal 2
Wire and Color
2
Connect the battery as follows:
Wire and Color
from
AVPS-24/AVPS-24E
to Control Panel
Battery – (black)
TB1 terminal 3
connector J3 (–)
Battery + (red)
TB1 terminal 2
connector J3 (+)
3
Connect the Power Harness to control panel NACs 3 and 4 as follows:
• Cut jumpers JP6 and JP 7 on the CPU board (Figure 162).
Plug the Power Harness (PN 71093) into plug J10 on the CPU board (Figure 162) as
follows:
• Connect J10 (–) to TB2 terminal 2 on the AVPS-24/AVPS-24E.
• Connect J10 (+) to TB2 terminal 1 on the AVPS-24/AVPS-24E.
4
Connect the Supervisory cable to the control panel as follows:
• Cut jumper JP3 on the CPU board (Figure 162)
• Plug the gray Supervisory Cable (PN 71033) into J11 with the wires exiting the
connector on top. Plug J11 is located in the bottom right center of the control panel
circuit board.
• Plug the other end of the Supervisory Cable into P1 on the AVPS-24 with the wires
exiting from the bottom (Figure 162).
Table 68 AVPS-24/AVPS-24E Wiring Instructions
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
181
Expansion Power Supplies
Installation
Figure 162 shows wiring connections between the AVPS-24/AVPS-24E and the control
panel:
+
JP7
Power Cable
PN 71093
JP6
J10
TB
7
Supervisory
Cable
PN 71033
J3
JP3
AVPS-24/AVPS-24E
TB2
TB1
BB-17 Battery Box
Battery
Battery
Figure 162 Wiring the AVPS-24 to the Control Panel
182
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Expansion Power Supplies
Installation
J.4.2 Installing the APS-6R
Mounting the APS-6R
To mount the APS-6R, follow these steps:
1.
Place the APS-6R into the cabinet as shown in Figure 163.
2.
Insert mounting screws into cabinet; then tighten the screws until the APS-6R is
securely fastened to the cabinet.
APS-6R
Mounting
Figure 163 Mounting the APS-6R
Wiring the APS-6R
Wire the APS-6R to the control panel according to the steps in Table 69 and the
drawing in Figure 164.
!
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
WARNING: Use extreme caution when working with the AVPS-24 or APS-6R—high
voltage and AC line-connected circuits are present in the AVPS-24 or APS-6R.
Turn off and remove all power sources. To reduce the risk of electric shock—make
sure to properly ground the AVPS-4R or APS-6R. Before connecting AC and DC
power, install the APS-6R cover.
183
Expansion Power Supplies
Installation
.
Step
Action
1
Connect AC power:
2
Wire and Color
from APS-6R...
to Control Panel...
Earth Ground (green)
TB1 terminal 3
TB7 terminal 3
AC Hot (black)
TB1 terminal 1
TB7 terminal 1
AC Neutral (white)
TB1 terminal 2
TB7 terminal 2
Wire and Color
from APS-6R...
to Control Panel...
Battery – (black)
TB3 terminal 2
connector J3 (–)
Battery + (red)
TB3 terminal 1
connector J3 (+)
Connect the battery:
3
Connect the Power Harness to control panel NACs 3 and 4 as follows:
• Cut jumpers JP6 and JP7 on the CPU board (Figure 164).
Plug the Power Harness (PN 71093) into plug J10 on the CPU board (Figure 164) as
follows:
• Connect J10 (–) to TB2 terminal 2 on the APS-6R.
• Connect J10 (+) to TB2 terminal 1 on the APS-6R.
4
Connect the Supervisory cable to the control panel as follows:
• Cut jumper JP3 on the CPU board (Figure 164)
• Plug the gray Supervisory Cable (PN 71033) into J11 on the CPU board (Figure
164) with the wires exiting the connector on top.
• Plug the other end of the Supervisory Cable into J3 on the APS-6R (Figure 164).
Table 69 APS-6R Wiring Instructions
184
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Expansion Power Supplies
Installation
Figure 162 shows wiring connections between the APS-6R and the control panel:
Power Cable
PN 71093
JP7
JP6
J10
TB7
JP3
APS-6R
BB-17 Battery Box
TB1
Battery
TB3
Supervisory Cable
PN 71033
TB2
Battery
Figure 164 Wiring the APS-6R to the Control Panel
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
185
UL Power-limited Wiring Requirements
Overview
Appendix K UL Power-limited Wiring Requirements
K.1 Overview
This appendix provides guidelines for power-limited and nonpower-limited UL wiring
requirements. Figure 165 shows typical wiring for a circuit with power-limited and
nonpower-limited wiring that meets UL requirements, which are as follows:
•
Power-limited and nonpower-limited circuit wiring must remain separated in the
cabinet
All power-limited circuit wiring must remain at least 0.25 inch (6.35 mm) away
from any nonpower-limited circuit wiring.
Power-limited and nonpower-limited circuit wiring cannot enter and exit the
cabinet through the same knockout or conduits. Separate power-limited and
nonpower-limited wiring as shown in Figure 165.
•
•
K.2 Typical Circuit with Nonpower-limited and Power-limited Wiring
Note: For complete information on wiring an RTM-8 module, refer to “Installing an
RTM-8 Module” on page 63.
Figure 165 shows the RTM-8 module installed in the AFP-200 cabinet. Observe the
following:
•
Power-limited and nonpower-limited wiring maintain a minimum distance of
0.25 inch (6.35 mm) wire-to-wire.
A 0.75 inch (19.05 mm) gap exists between relay 4 and relay 5. If using this
module to drive both power-limited and nonpower-limited circuits, use relays 1-4
to drive power-limited circuits and relays 5-8 to drive nonpower-limited circuits.
Using relays 5-8 for nonpower-limited circuits allows grouping them with the
transmitter output nonpower-limited wiring.
If using all relays as power-limited circuits, the 0.25 inch (6.35 mm) gap between
relay 8 and the nonpower-limited transmitter output terminal meets UL
power-limited wiring requirements.
•
•
Power-limited circuits
Power-limited circuits
0.75-inch gap (19.05 mm)
between power-limited
and nonpower-limited
circuits
Nonpower-limited
circuits
0.25-inch (6.35 mm)
gap
AC Power
Nonpower-limited
transmitter output
terminal
Figure 165 Typical Wiring Diagram for UL Power-limited Requirements
186
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Typical Circuit with Nonpower-limited and Power-limited Wiring
U.S. Coast Guard & Lloyd’s Register
Appendix L U.S. Coast Guard & Lloyd’s Register
USCG. Table 70 contains a list of equipment suitable for use in marine and shipyard
applications as compatible with the AFP-200.
Notifier Equipment
29085 Ferrite Bead for I/O Lines
29146 Ferrite Bead for AC input
ABM-16AT Annunciator Blank Module
ABM-32A Annunciator Blank Module
ACM-16AT Annunciator Control Module
ACM-32A Annunciator Control Module
ACM-8R Annunciator Control Module (Relay)
AEM-16AT Annunciator Expander Module
AEM-32A Annunciator Expander Module
AFM-16A Annunciator Fixed Module
AFM-16AT Annunciator Fixed Module
AFM-32A Annunciator Fixed Module
AVPS-24 Audio/Visual Power Supply
B224BI Intelligent isolator base
B224RB Intelligent Relay base
B401B Detector Base
B402B Four-Wire Detector Base
B501 Flangeless Base for Intelligent Detectors
B501BH Sounder base with B501 base
B501BH Sounder Base
B501BHT Same as B501BH, but includes
Temporal sounder
B710LP Standard US Low-Profile base
BGX-101L Addressable Manual Pull Station
BX-501 Base for all Intelligent
Detectors/Sensors
CAB-AM Cabinet for Marine Applications
CMX-1 Addressable Control Module
CMX-2 Addressable Control Module
CP-651 Ionization Detector
CPX-551 Intelligent Ionization Smoke Detector
CPX-751 Intelligent Ionization Smoke Detector
CRT-2 Video Display Monitor with Keyboard
DHX-501 Duct Housing
DHX-502 Duct Housing
Drip Shield Kit Alternate to CAB-AM
FCM-1 Addressable Control Module
FDX-551 Intelligent Thermal Sensor
FMM-1 Addressable Monitor Module
FMM-101 Addressable Mini Monitor Module
FRM-1 Addressable Relay Module
FSI-751 Addressable Low Profile Ion Detector
FSP-751 Addressable Low Profile Photoelectric
Detector
FSP-751T Addressable Low Profile
Photoelectric with Fixed thermal Detector
FST-751R Addressable Low Profile Heat with
Rate of Rise Sensor
FZM-1 Addressable Zone Monitor Module
HPX-751 Addressable Hostile-environment
smoke detector
ISO-X Loop Fault Isolator Module
LCD-80 Liquid Crystal Display Module
LDM-32 Lamp Driver Module
LDM-E32 Lamp Driver Module
LDM-R32 Lamp Driver Module
LP-610 Smoke Detector Base
MMX-1 Addressable Monitor Module
MMX-101 Addressable Mini Monitor Module
MMX-2 Addressable Monitor Module
N-ARA-10 Agent Release Pull Station
NBG-12 Dull Action Manual Pull Station with
Hex lock
NBG-12L Dull Action Manual Pull Station with
key lock
NBG-12LX Addressable Pull Station
NBG-12S Single Action Manual Pull Station
with pigtail connections and hex lock
NBG-12SP Same as NBG-12L with English
and Spanish Labeling
N-ELR Assortment Pack with Mounting Plate
NIB-96 Network Interface Board
NR45-24 Notifier Remote Battery Charger
PRN-4 80-Column Printer
R-120 120 ohm End-of-Line Resistor
R-2.2K 2.2K End-of-Line Resistor
R-27K 27K End-of-Line Resistor
R-470K 470K End-of-Line Resistor
R-47K 47K End-of-Line Resistor
RTM-8 Relay Module
SB-10 Surface Backbox
SD-651 Photoelectric Detector
SDX-551 Intelligent Photoelectric Detector
SDX-751 Intelligent Photoelectric Detector
SMB-500 Surface Mount Box
WP-10 Weatherproof Backbox
System Sensor
1400 Smoke Detector
1451 Smoke Detector
2400TH Smoke Detector with Thermal
2451 Smoke Detector
A2143-00 End-of-Line Resistor Assembly
A77-716B End-of-Line Power Supervision
Relay
H24 (W) 24VDC Horn Red (White)
H24K 24VDC Horn weather proof Red only
MA-24 Electronic Sounder, 24 VDC
MA-24D Sounder, 24 VDC
MASS24110ADA 24 VDC Sounder/Strobe 110
CD
MASS241575ADA 24 VDC Sounder/Strobe
15/75 CD
MASS2415ADA 24 VDC Sounder/Strobe 15
CD
MASS2475ADA 24 VDC Sounder/Strobe 15/75
CD
MASS24LO 24V Red Sounder/Strobe
MASS24LOC 24V Sounder/Strobe Ceiling
P24110 w) 24VDC 110cd Horn / Strobe Red
(White)
P24110K 24VDC 110cd Horn / Strobe weather
proof Red only
P2415 (W) 24VDC 15cd Horn / Strobe Red
(White)
P241575 (W) 24VDC 15 / 75cd Horn / Strobe
Red (White)
P241575AG 24VDC 15 / 75cd Horn / Strobe
agent Red only
P241575EV 24VDC 15 / 75cd Horn / Strobe
evacuation Red only
P241575K 24VDC 15 / 75cd Horn / Strobe
weather proof Red only
P241575P (W) 24VDC 15 / 75cd Horn / Strobe
no lettering Red (White)
P2430 (W) 24VDC 30cd Horn / Strobe Red
(White)
P2475 (W) 24VDC 75cd Horn / Strobe Red
(White)
P2475K 24VDC 75cd Horn / Strobe weather
proof Red only
PS24LO 24V Red Sounder Strobe
RA-400/RA400Z Remote LED Assembly
S24110 w) 24VDC 110cd Strobe Red (White)
S24110K 24VDC 110cd Strobe weather proof
Red only
S2415 (W) 24VDC 15cd Strobe Red (White)
S241575 (W) 24VDC 15 / 75cd Strobe Red
(White)
S241575AG 24VDC 15 / 75cd Strobe agent
Red only
S241575EV 24VDC 15 / 75cd Strobe
evacuation Red only
S241575K 24VDC 15 / 75cd Strobe weather
proof Red only
S241575P (W) 24VDC 15 / 75cd Strobe no
lettering Red (White)
S2430 (W) 24VDC 30cd Strobe Red (White)
S2475 (W) 24VDC 75cd Strobe Red (White)
S2475K 24VDC 75cd Strobe weather proof
Red only
SS-24 Strobe 24 VDC
SS24110ADA 24 VDC Sounder/Strobe 110 CD
SS241575ADA 24 VDC Sounder/Strobe 15/75
CD
SS2415ADA 24 VDC Sounder/Strobe 15 CD
SS2475ADA 24 VDC Sounder/Sounder 75 CD
SS24LO 24 V Red Sounder Strobe
SS24LOC 24V Sounder/Strobe Ceiling
WBB Weatherproof Backbox
Hochiki
HSC-200 Detector Base
HSC-4R Four-Wire Detector Base
SIH-24F Smoke Detector
SLK-24F Smoke Detector
Wheelock
7002T-24 Horn with Strobe, 24 VDC
MB-G10-24-R Bell 10" Gong 24 VDC Red
MB-G6-24-R Bell 6" Gong 24 VDC Red
Fenwal
27121-0 140 Degree F. Thermal Detector
27121-0 190 Degree F. Thermal Detector
27121-0 225 Degree F. Thermal Detector
Table 70 Equipment Suitable for Marine Applications: US Coast Guard
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
187
U.S. Coast Guard & Lloyd’s Register
Typical Circuit with Nonpower-limited and Power-limited Wiring
Table 71 contains a list of equipment listed with Lloyd’s Register as compatible with
the AFP-200.
Notifier Equipment
29085 Ferrite Bead for I/O Lines
29146 Ferrite Bead for AC input
ABM-16AT Annunciator Blank Module
ABM-32A Annunciator Module Blank
ACM-16AT Annunciator Control Module
ACM-32A Annunciator Control Module
ADP-4 Annunciator Dress Panel
AEM-16AT Annunciator Expander Module
AEM-32A Annunciator Expander Module
AVPS-24 Audio/Visual Power Supply
B224BI Intelligent isolator base
B224RB Intelligent Relay base
B501 Flangeless Base
B501BH Sounder base with B501 base
B501BHT Same as B501BH, but includes
Temporal sounder
B710LP Standard US Low-Profile base
BGX-101L Addressable Manual Pull Station
BP-3 Battery Dress Panel
CAB-AM Cabinet for Marine Applications
CMX-1 Addressable Control Module
CMX-2 Addressable Control Module
CPX-551 Intelligent Ionization Smoke Detector
CPX-751 Intelligent Ionization Smoke Detector
FCM-1 Addressable Control Module
FDX-551 Intelligent Thermal Sensor
FMM-1 Addressable Monitor Module
FMM-101 Addressable Mini Monitor Module
FRM-1 Addressable Relay Module
FSI-751 Addressable Low Profile Ion Detector
FSP-751 Addressable Low Profile Photoelectric
Detector
FSP-751T Addressable Low Profile
Photoelectric with Fixed thermal Detector
FST-751R Addressable Low Profile Heat with
Rate of Rise Sensor
FZM-1 Addressable Zone Monitor Module
HPX-751 Addressable Hostile-environment
smoke detector
ISO-X Loop Fault Isolator Module
LCD-80 Liquid Crystal Display Module
MMX-1 Addressable Monitor Module
MMX-2 Addressable Monitor Module
NBG-12 Dull Action Manual Pull Station with
Hex lock
NBG-12L Dull Action Manual Pull Station with
key lock
NBG-12LX Addressable Pull Station
NBG-12S Single Action Manual Pull Station
with pigtail connections and hex lock
NBG-12SP Same as NBG-12L with English
and Spanish Labeling
NIB-96 Network Interface Board
PS-12250 Battery 12-volt, 25 amp-hour
R-120 120 Ohm End-of-Line Resistor
R-2.2K 2.2K End-of-Line Resistor
R-27K 27K End-of-Line Resistor
R-470K 470K End-of-Line Resistor
R-47K 47K End-of-Line Resistor
SB-10 Surface Backbox
SDX-551 Intelligent Photoelectric Detector
SDX-751 Intelligent Photoelectric Detector
SMB-500 Surface Mount Box
WP-10 Weatherproof Backbox
System Sensor
H24 (W) 24VDC Horn Red (White)
H24K 24VDC Horn weather proof Red only
MA/SS-24D Electronic Sounder/Strobe, 24
VDC
P24110 w) 24VDC 110cd Horn / Strobe Red
(White)
P24110K 24VDC 110cd Horn / Strobe weather
proof Red only
P2415 (W) 24VDC 15cd Horn / Strobe Red
(White)
P241575 (W) 24VDC 15 / 75cd Horn / Strobe
Red (White)
P241575AG 24VDC 15 / 75cd Horn / Strobe
agent Red only
P241575EV 24VDC 15 / 75cd Horn / Strobe
evacuation Red only
P241575K 24VDC 15 / 75cd Horn / Strobe
weather proof Red only
P241575P (W) 24VDC 15 / 75cd Horn / Strobe
no lettering Red (White)
P2430 (W) 24VDC 30cd Horn / Strobe Red
(White)
P2475 (W) 24VDC 75cd Horn / Strobe Red
(White)
P2475K 24VDC 75cd Horn / Strobe weather
proof Red only
S24110 w) 24VDC 110cd Strobe Red (White)
S24110K 24VDC 110cd Strobe weather proof
Red only
S2415 (W) 24VDC 15cd Strobe Red (White)
S241575 (W) 24VDC 15 / 75cd Strobe Red
(White)
S241575AG 24VDC 15 / 75cd Strobe agent
Red only
S241575EV 24VDC 15 / 75cd Strobe
evacuation Red only
S241575K 24VDC 15 / 75cd Strobe weather
proof Red only
S241575P (W) 24VDC 15 / 75cd Strobe no
lettering Red (White)
S2430 (W) 24VDC 30cd Strobe Red (White)
S2475 (W) 24VDC 75cd Strobe Red (White)
S2475K 24VDC 75cd Strobe weather proof
Red only
WBB Weatherproof Backbox
Table 71 Equipment Suitable for Marine Applications: Lloyd’s Register
188
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
CBE Programming
Purpose
Appendix M CBE Programming
M.1 Purpose
Control-By-Event (CBE) is a programming method that lets you provide a variety of
response based on various combinations of initiating events. CBE controls the
interaction among the alarm initiating devices, software zones, and alarm notification
appliances. Each addressable, intelligent detector monitor module, and control module
contains an area for 1–5 CBE entries. For example, Figure 166 shows a sample
programming screen that shows CBE entries for a module.
CBE list
PROGRM@CONTROL
MODULE@ADDRESS@08
Z00@Z02@Z@@Z@@Z
@@@@@@@@@@@@@S*M08
Figure 166 Sample Programming Screen with CBE Entries
M.2 Software Zones
A software zone is a software group in control panel memory. The control panel
provides 99 software zones that you can use for CBE programming, and they are:
•
•
•
•
Zone 00 (general alarm zone)
Software zones (01-89)
Special function zones (90, 95, 96, 97, 98, 99)
Releasing zones (91–94)
Each input (detector and monitor) can be mapped to software zones 01-89, releasing
zones 91-94, and time control zones (96 and 97). Each output (control module) can be
mapped to all software zones 00-99.
M.3 How to Program CBE
You program CBE by programming input and output devices with a list of zones. You
do this by editing devices in autoprogram (“How to Autoprogram the Control Panel
(1=auto)” on page 73) or in point programming (“How to Edit or Delete a Point
(2=point)” on page 78). The Autoprogram option creates a default CBE list, depending
on the type of device. This section provides three examples of CBE programming.
M.3.1 CBE Example 1
Program a photoelectric detector (D01), to activate a control module (M08), when
detector D01 goes into alarm. Edit the detector and module so they both list zone Z05,
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
189
CBE Programming
How to Program CBE
which puts Z05 into the CBE of D01 and M08. When detector D01 goes into alarm,
control module M08—and all devices and zones mapped to M08—also activate.
PROGRM@SMOKE(PHOTO)
DETECTOR@ADDRESS@01
ZO3@Z05@Z@@@Z@@@Z@@
2.0%@@@@@@*P*@@@@D01
PROGRM@CONTROL
MODULE@ADDRESS@08
Z00@Z05@Z@@Z@@Z
@@@@@@@@@@@@@S*M08
Both devices contain
zone Z05 in its CBE list
Software
Zone Z05
Detector
Zone Z05
Module
Zone Z05
Figure 167 CBE Example 1
M.3.2 CBE Example 2
Program a Bell Circuit (B04) to activate a march time code.
1.
Program Z98 (Code Type) to “March Time.” For instructions, refer to Section 3
“Programming”.
2.
Program the Bell Circuit B04 to list Z98 in its CBE list.
3.
When the Bell Circuit B04 activates, all devices connected to B04 will pulse with
the March Time code.
PRG@SOFTWARE@ZONE
CODE@TYPE:
MARCH@TIME
Z98
Z98 programmed for
March Time
PROGRM BELL CIRCUIT
PANEL CIRCUIT NO. 4
Z00@Z98@Z@@Z@@Z
SW B04
B04 programmed with
Z98 in its CBE list
Figure 168 CBE Example 2
190
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
External Battery Charger
Overview
Appendix N External Battery Charger
N.1 Overview
The CHG-120 is capable of charging 25 AH to 120 AH batteries. You must install an
external battery charger if the power supply must deliver more than 3.0 A of current
when no fire alarm signal is present. To use the CHG-120 with the AFP-200, you must
cut jumper JP2 on the main CPU board (see Figure 3 on page 17).
Refer to the CHG-120 Instruction Manual (PN 50641) for detailed information on
CHG-120 specifications, connections, operation, and configuration.
N.2 Installation Requirements
Options for mounting batteries are as follows:
1.
Cut jumper JP2 on the main circuit board.
2.
Mount the CHG-120 in an external battery box
3.
Locate the CHG-120 within 20 feet (6.096 m) of the control panel.
The CHG-120 battery charger is designed to charge lead-acid batteries that provide
emergency standby power for a Fire Alarm Control Panel (FACP). Two 12-volt
batteries are always used in series to supply 24 VDC nominal.
N.3 Mounting the CHG-120
N.3.1 Mounting the Charger into a CAB-X3 Series Cabinet
You can mount a charger into the bottom row of a CAB-X3 Series Cabinet, as long as
the charger is within 20 feet (6.096 m) of the load. Typically, a charger mounts into the
lower right corner of the CAB-X3—beside the power supply (Figure 169, position 2).
If using an additional CAB-X3, you can mount the charger in the lower left corner
(Figure 169, position 2).
Figure 169 shows the two mounting positions of a charger into a CAB-X3.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
191
External Battery Charger
Mounting the CHG-120
Mounting
hooks
Position 1: Lower right corner.
Position 2: Lower left corner.
Figure 169 Mounting a Charger into a CAB-X3 (CAB-C3 shown)
To mount a charger into a CAB-X3 Series Cabinet, follow these instructions:
1.
Place the charger chassis mounting slots in line with the mounting holes in the
cabinet. If mounting in position 2, place the charger chassis onto the mounting
hooks in the cabinet.
2.
Insert the self-tapping screws through the charger chassis mounting slots and into
the mounting holes in the cabinet.
Self-tapping screw
3.
Chassis mounting slot
Tighten the self-tapping screws.
N.3.2 Mounting the Charger into a Battery Box
You can also mount a charger into a BB-55 or NFS-LBB battery box, as long as the box
is within 20 feet (6.096 m) of the load. Note that a charger takes up half the space of the
192
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
External Battery Charger
Mounting the CHG-120
battery box. This means there is only room left for two 25 AH batteries in the BB-55 or NFS-LBB.
Figure 170 shows the mounting position.
Optional bracket for
mounting an optional
AM-1 or VM-1
Self-tapping screws
Figure 170 Mounting a Charger into a BB-55 or NFS-LBB
To mount a charger into the battery box, follow these instructions:
1.
Place the charger chassis mounting slots in line with the mounting holes in the BB-55 or
NFS-LBB.
2.
Insert the self-tapping screws through the charger chassis mounting slots and into the mounting
holes in the battery box.
Self-tapping screw
3.
Chassis mounting slot
Tighten the self-tapping screws.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
193
External Battery Charger
Connecting the CHG-120
N.4 Connecting the CHG-120
Figure 171 shows how to connect four 55 AH batteries to the charger:
JP2
AC Power In
AFP-200
Batt +
Batt –
J3
Warning: Do not
connect the Battery
Interconnect Cable
at this time.
Battery +
–
+
–
+
–
+
F1 F2 F3
!
Out 2 +
TB2TB2
Charger
Battery –
TB1
Out 2 –
Gnd.
Hot
Neut.
AC Power In
Battery Interconnect Cable
–
+
–
55 AH/
60 AH
(12 V)
+
55 AH/
60 AH
(12 V)
Battery Interconnect Cable
–
+
55 AH/
60 AH
(12 V)
–
+
55 AH/
60 AH
(12 V)
AFP2-CHG
Figure 171 Connecting the CHG-120 to the AFP-200
N.4.1 Connecting a CHG-120 to the AFP-200
Connect CHG-120 (tied to four batteries) to the AFP-200 as follows:
194
1.
Remove all power sources to the charger.
2.
Tie the batteries in pairs by connecting the battery negative terminals and the
battery positive terminals as shown in Figure 171.
3.
Connect the battery negative cable to the TB2 terminal (on the charger labeled
“Battery –”) as shown in Figure 171.
4.
Connect the battery positive cable to the TB2 terminal (on the charger) labeled
“Battery +”) as shown in Figure 171.
5.
Proceed to the section “Connecting the Charger.” Do not connect the Battery
Interconnect Cable at this time—refer to the CHG-120 manual, part number
50641 for more detail.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
Limited Warranty
NOTIFIER® warrants its products to be free from defects in materials
and workmanship for eighteen (18) months from the date of manufacture, under normal use and service. Products are date stamped at
time of manufacture. The sole and exclusive obligation of NOTIFIER®
is to repair or replace, at its option, free of charge for parts and labor,
any part which is defective in materials or workmanship under normal
use and service. For products not under NOTIFIER® manufacturing
date-stamp control, the warranty is eighteen (18) months from date of
original purchase by NOTIFIER®’s distributor unless the installation
instructions or catalog sets forth a shorter period, in which case the
shorter period shall apply. This warranty is void if the product is
altered, repaired or serviced by anyone other than NOTIFIER® or its
authorized distributors or if there is a failure to maintain the products
and systems in which they operate in a proper and workable manner.
In case of defect, secure a Return Material Authorization form from our
customer service department. Return product, transportation prepaid,
to NOTIFIER®, 12 Clintonville Road, Northford, Connecticut
06472-1653.
This writing constitutes the only warranty made by NOTIFIER® with
respect to its products. NOTIFIER® does not represent that its products will prevent any loss by fire or otherwise, or that its products will in
all cases provide the protection for which they are installed or
intended. Buyer acknowledges that NOTIFIER® is not an insurer and
assumes no risk for loss or damages or the cost of any inconvenience,
transportation, damage, misuse, abuse, accident or similar incident.
NOTIFIER® GIVES NO WARRANTY, EXPRESSED OR IMPLIED, OF
MERCHANTABILITY, FITNESS FOR ANY PARTICULAR PURPOSE,
OR OTHERWISE WHICH EXTEND BEYOND THE DESCRIPTION
ON THE FACE HEREOF. UNDER NO CIRCUMSTANCES SHALL
NOTIFIER® BE LIABLE FOR ANY LOSS OF OR DAMAGE TO
PROPERTY, DIRECT, INCIDENTAL OR CONSEQUENTIAL, ARISING
OUT OF THE USE OF, OR INABILITY TO USE NOTIFIER® PRODUCTS. FURTHERMORE, NOTIFIER® SHALL NOT BE LIABLE FOR
ANY PERSONAL INJURY OR DEATH WHICH MAY ARISE IN THE
COURSE OF, OR AS A RESULT OF, PERSONAL, COMMERCIAL OR
INDUSTRIAL USE OF ITS PRODUCTS.
This warranty replaces all previous warranties and is the only warranty
made by NOTIFIER®. No increase or alteration, written or verbal, of
the obligation of this warranty is authorized.
"NOTIFIER" is a registered trademark.
AFP-200 PN 15511:H2 10/14/2002
195
World Headquarters
12 Clintonville Road
Northford, CT 06472-1653 USA
203-484-7161
fax 203-484-7118
www.notifier.com
NOTIFIER is a
company.