BDP | FA4A | Service manual | BDP FA4A Service manual

Service Manual
RESIDENTIAL FAN COIL UNITS
Cancels:
SM03-4
SM03-5
6-99
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Page
SAFETY CONSIDERATIONS...................................................2
INTRODUCTION ........................................................................2
UNIT IDENTIFICATION...........................................................2
PRODUCT OFFERING ..............................................................4
FAN MOTOR SPEED TAPS .....................................................4
FA4A, FB4A, FC4B, FF1D, FH4A, AND FX4A
CIRCUIT BOARD FUNCTION AND TROUBLESHOOTING
— CES013003-00 and -01 PCB...............................................2-7
• Printed Circuit Board Component Layout and Description.......2
• Unit Functions ............................................................................2
• Troubleshooting PCB ..................................................................5
CIRCUIT BOARD FUNCTION AND TROUBLESHOOTING
— HK61GA001 and HK61GA003 PCB .........................8-19
• Printed Circuit Board Component Layout and Description.......8
• PCB Component Functions.........................................................9
• Troubleshooting PCB ................................................................11
ELECTRIC HEATER FUNCTION
AND TROUBLESHOOTING..............................................19
• Description of Electric Heater Components.............................19
• Troubleshooting KFA, KFB, KFC, and KFD Series
Electric Heaters.......................................................................20
FAN COIL DESCRIPTION
AND TROUBLESHOOTING — FK4B .......................20-27
• Integrated Controls and Motor (ICM2) ....................................20
• PCB Layout and Description ....................................................20
• Sequence of Operation ..............................................................21
• Easy Select Configuration Taps................................................22
• Troubleshooting PCB ................................................................24
• Troubleshooting ICM2 ..............................................................26
• Condensed Version of Troubleshooting FK4B Motor
and Controls ...............................................................................26
• Accessories ................................................................................27
FAN COIL DESCRIPTION
AND TROUBLESHOOTING — FK4C, FV4A...........28-34
• Integrated Controls and Motor (ICM2) ....................................28
• PCB Layout and Description ....................................................28
• Sequence of Operation ..............................................................28
• Easy Select Configuration Taps................................................30
• Troubleshooting PCB ................................................................32
• Troubleshooting ICM2 ..............................................................34
• Condensed Version of Troubleshooting
FK4C, FV4A Motor and Controls .........................................34
• Accessories ................................................................................34
THERMOSTATIC EXPANSION VALVES (TXV) ..............35
• Problems Affecting TXV ..........................................................36
PISTON BODY CLEANING OR REPLACEMENT............36
LIQUID TUBE STRAINER .....................................................36
FA, FB, FC, FK COIL/CONDENSATE PAN
REMOVAL AND REPLACEMENT..................................36
• A-Coil Units ..............................................................................36
• Slope Coil Units ........................................................................37
FX, FV COIL/CONDENSATE PAN REMOVAL
AND REPLACEMENT........................................................38
A98023
Fig. 1—Typical Fan Coil
CARE AND MAINTENANCE.................................................39
• Filter Assembly .........................................................................39
• Cooling Coil, Drain Pan, and Condensate Drain .....................39
• Blower Motor and Wheel .........................................................39
FF1A/FF1B/FF1C SERVICE AND
TROUBLESHOOTING ..................................................40-42
• Fan Motor ..................................................................................40
• Electric Heater Service..............................................................40
• Cleaning or Replacing Refrigerant Flow-Control Device .......40
• Liquid Tube Strainer .................................................................40
• Sequence of Operation ..............................................................40
• Care and Maintenance...............................................................40
FD3A SERVICE AND TROUBLESHOOTING...............44-45
• Fan Motor ..................................................................................44
• Electric Heater Service..............................................................44
• Cleaning or Replacing Refrigerant Flow-Control Device .......44
• Liquid Tube Strainer .................................................................44
• Care and Maintenance...............................................................45
FG3A SERVICE AND TROUBLESHOOTING...............45-46
• Service .......................................................................................45
• Maintenance...............................................................................46
FA4A, FB4A, FC4B, FX4A SMART HEAT CIRCUIT
BOARD FUNCTION AND TROUBLESHOOTING..46-50
• PCB Component Layout, Description, and Function...............46
• Unit Functions ...........................................................................46
• Smart Heat Operation................................................................47
• Electrical Operating Sequences and Troubleshooting..............48
PURON® (R-410A) QUICK REFERENCE GUIDE.............50
—1—
This symbol → indicates a change since the last issue.
2. A 5-amp fuse is used to protect the low-voltage transformer
secondary.
SAFETY CONSIDERATIONS
Improper installation, adjustment, alteration, service, maintenance,
or use can cause explosion, fire, electrical shock, or other
conditions which may cause personal injury or property damage.
Consult a qualified installer, service agency, or your distributor or
branch for information or assistance. The qualified installer or
agency must use factory-authorized kits or accessories when
modifying this product. Refer to the individual installation instructions packaged with the kits or accessories for detailed information.
Follow all safety codes. Wear safety glasses and work gloves. Use
quenching cloth for brazing operations. Have fire extinguisher
available. Read these instructions thoroughly and follow all
warnings or cautions attached to the unit. Consult local building
codes and National Electrical Code (NEC) for special installation
requirements.
It is important to recognize safety information. This is the
safety-alert symbol . When you see this symbol on the unit or in
instructions and manuals, be alert to the potential for personal
injury.
Understand the signal words DANGER, WARNING, and CAUTION. These words are used with the safety-alert symbol. DANGER identifies the most serious hazards which will result in severe
personal injury or death. WARNING signifies hazards which
could result in personal injury or death. CAUTION is used to
identify unsafe practices which would result in minor personal
injury or product and property damage.
3. The fan relay is controlled by thermostat and turns fan on
and off.
4. A plug is used as the connection for PCB power and electric
heaters. Note the pin numbers on plug.
5. A time-delay relay circuit keeps fan motor running for
approximately 90 sec after G is de-energized. The timedelay can be defeated by cutting jumper JW1.
II.
UNIT FUNCTIONS
A.
Transformer
1. Proper Wiring of Transformer Primary or High Side
Yellow wire from Molex plug is wired to C terminal on
transformer and black wire from PCB relay (normallyopen) terminal is wired to 208v or 230v terminal on
transformer. Units are factory wired at 230v terminal.
2. Proper Wiring of Transformer Secondary or 24-v Side
Red wire of transformer is wired to T terminal on PCB and
brown wire of transformer is wired to C terminal on PCB.
NOTE: T terminal on PCB is used to protect transformer. T
terminal is connected through the fuse to R terminal on PCB.
B.
Indoor Fan
1. Wiring (See Fig. 3B for FF1D typical wiring diagram.)
Indoor fan motor yellow lead is wired to C terminal on
transformer. The red, blue, or black speed lead is wired to
SPT terminal on fan relay part of PCB. Units are factory
wired on medium speed (blue lead connected).
NOTE: Unused fan speed leads must be capped or taped off to
prevent direct short to cabinet surface.
CAUTION: Puron (R-410A) systems operate at higher
pressures than R-22 systems. Do not use R-22 service
equipment or components on R-410A equipment. Ensure
service equipment is rated for R-410A.
2. Functional Control
a. Thermostat and Relay Control
INTRODUCTION
The "F" series fan coil units are designed for flexibility in a variety
of applications, meeting upflow, horizontal, or downflow requirements. Units are available in 1-1/2 through 5 ton nominal cooling
capacities. Factory-authorized, field-installed electric heater packages are available in 3 through 30 kilowatts.
When thermostat calls for the fan in cooling, heat pump,
heating, or fan-only mode, a 24-vac signal is sent to
relay. This causes the relay to close its normally-open
contacts, turning on fan. When thermostat no longer calls
for the fan, the signal sent to relay is turned off and relay
opens causing fan to turn off after a 90-sec fan-off delay.
WARNING: Before installing or servicing fan coil,
always turn off all power to unit. There may be more than
1 disconnect switch. Turn off accessory heater power if
applicable. Electrical shock can cause personal injury or
death.
b. Sequencer/Electric Heat Relay Interlock
The fan will also operate whenever there is a call for
electric heat, even if fan relay is not energized. This
happens because fan is interlocked with first stage of
electric heat through the normally-closed contact of fan
relay.
UNIT IDENTIFICATION
The 16 position numbering chart allows identification of all
available fan coil units. (See Fig. 2.)
NOTE: The fan interlock is only connected to first stage electric
heat W2. W3 and E do not contain an interlock with fan. See
outdoor thermostat Installation Instructions when electric heat
staging is desired.
FA4A, FB4A, FC4B, FF1D, FH4A, AND FX4A
CIRCUIT BOARD
FUNCTION AND TROUBLESHOOTING
CES0130003-00 and -01 PCB
This section of the service manual describes the CESO130003-00
and -01 PCB by examining the functional operation of the PCB
components.
C. Electric Heat
NOTE: Models FF1A/FF1B/FF1C use sequencers for electric
heat. Model FF1D uses DC rectified relays for electric heat.
(See Fig. 3C.)
When thermostat calls for electric heat, a 24-vac signal is sent to
sequencer/heat relay through W2, causing first stage to turn on.
W3 and E also receive signal if wired in with W2. The signal sent
to W2 causes first stage to turn on. If W3 and E are not wired to
W2, the sequencers/heat relays can be controlled individually to
stage additional electric heat. The sequence control is described in
the following section:
I. PRINTED CIRCUIT BOARD (PCB) COMPONENT
LAYOUT AND DESCRIPTION
Layout of the actual PCB is depicted in Fig. 3A.
1. The low-voltage stripped leads are used to connect the 24-v
side of transformer to indoor thermostat and outdoor
section.
—2—
—3—
789
5th Position—Fan Coil
A - 115-1-60
N - 208/230-1-60
S - 230-1-50
Variations
A - Common Unit
A - Original
Variations
15 16
A - Standard Unit
Minor Series
14
Heating Size (KW)
13
A98114
10th, 11th, 12th Positions—Fan Coil
005
010
Etc.
018 (11⁄ 2 Ton)
024 (2 Ton)
001 (Multi Tons)
002 (Multi Tons)
Etc.
Cooling Size
10 11 12
Fig. 2—Fan Coil 16-Position Numbering System
A - Original
B - Second Series
2nd Position—Fan Coil
A - RNC
B - Standard
C - Deluxe
D - Furred in, Cased
E - Furred in, Uncased
F - Through the Wall
G - Commercial
H - Standard Electric Furnace
J - Standard Hot Water
K - ICM Motor, High Efficiency
V - ICM Motor, Puron R-410A
X - Standard, Puron R-410A
Electrical
6th Position—Fan Coil
A - Standard
B - Modular
F - Single Piece
6
1 - Upflow
2 - Downflow
3 - Horizontal
4 - Multipoise
5 - Upflow/Downflow
5
Coil Type
4
Airflow
3
Major Series
2
Unit Specifics
F - Fan Coil
Type of Unit
1
TABLE 1—PRODUCT OFFERING
MODEL
FA4ANF
FB4ANB
FB4ANF
UNIT SIZE
018-060
042-070
018-060
FB4ASB
042-060
FB4ASF
018-060
FC4BNB
FC4BNF
FD3ANA
FF1A/FF1B/FF1C/FF1D
FG3ANA
FH4ANB
FH4ANF
FK4CNB
FK4CNF
FX4ANF
FX4ANB
FV4ANF
FV4ANB
042-070
024-060
018-030
018-030
024, 036, 048, 060
003, 004
001-004
006
001-005
030-048
060
002, 003, 005
006
DESCRIPTION
Multipoise
Multipoise
Multipoise
Multipoise
50 Hz
Multipoise
50 Hz
Multipoise
Multipoise
Horizontal
Vertical
Horizontal/Small Commercial
Multipoise
Multipoise
Multipoise
Multipoise
Multipoise
Multipoise
Multipoise
Multipose
CABINET
Single Piece
Modular
Single Piece
Modular
Single Piece
Modular
Single Piece
Single Piece
Single Piece
Single Piece
Modular
Single Piece
Modular
Single Piece
Single Piece
Modular
Single Piece
Modular
NOTE: Multipoise units are approved for upflow, downflow, and horizontal left and right applications.
TABLE 2—PSC FAN MOTOR SPEED TAPS
UNIT
SIZE
018-036
042-060
018-070
024-070
018-030
018-030
024, 036, 048, 060
001-004
030-060
MODEL
FA4A
FA4A
FB4A
FC4B
FD3A
FF1A/FF1B/FF1C/FF1D
FG3A
FH4A
FX4A
NUMBER OF
SPEEDS
2
3
3
3
2
2
1*
3
3
HIGH
SPEED
Black
Black
Black
Black
Black
Black
—
Black
Black
MEDIUM
SPEED
—
Blue
Blue
Blue
—
—
—
Blue
Blue
LOW
SPEED
Blue
Red
Red
Red
Red
Red
—
Red
Red
COMMON
Yellow
Yellow
Yellow
Yellow
Yellow
Violet**
—
Yellow
Yellow
C
G
HSCI
®
K1
Q1
NO
NC
R
TIME
DELAY
SPT
F1
NC
R5
R4
PCB BLOCK WIRING
NO
SPT
CPC-E
94V-0
D2
C1
®
C2
C5
R8
JW1
C4
C6
R11
Z1
R1
5 AMP
G
R2
R3
C3
R6
T
R
U1
R7
LOW
VOLTAGE
FUSE
C
FAN
RELAY
R10
R9
T
C8
C7
1005-83-161A
CESO130003-01
1005-161
*Belt drive.
→**Yellow on FF1D
FUSE
D1
G
LR40061
R
T
C
FAN RELAY
A97020
Fig. 3A—Fan Coil Printed-Circuit Board
—4—
CAUTION:
SCHEMATIC DIAGRAM
NOT SUITABLE FOR USE ON SYSTEMS EXCEEDING 150V TO GROUND
SEE RATING PLATE FOR VOLTS & HERTZ
ATTENTION:
FIELD POWER WIRING
NE CONVIENT PAS AUX INSTALLATIONS DE PLUS DE 150 V A LA TERRE
COOLING CONTROLS
ELECTRIC HEAT
DISC
GND
SYSTEM TRANSFORMER: 40.0VA
FAN COIL/HEATER: 8.4VA
REMAINING VA AVAILABLE: 31.6VA
COM
RED
RELAY 1
24
V
208
V
8
6
230 V
2
BRN
4
BLK
LS2
YEL
BLK
HTR2 BLK
SPT
PCB
NO
G
R
F
T1
C
YEL
HI
YEL
BLK
LO
RED
PCB
FR
60A 60A
GND
RED-LOW
GND
ORN
GRY
BRN
C
BRN
VIO
W
G
RED
BARRIER SEE NOTE #7
TRAN
FM
GRN/YEL
GND
BRN
INDOOR
OUTDOOR
THERMOSTAT
UNIT
GRN/YEL-GND
1. Use copper wire (75¡c min) only between disconnect switch and unit.
2. To be wired in accordance with nec and local codes.
3. If any of the original wire, as supplied, must be replaced, use the same or
equivalent type wire.
4. Replace low voltage fuse with no greater than 5 AMP fuse.
5. (2) Speed Motor uses HI (BLK) and LOW (RED).
6. Smaller heaters will have fewer components.
7. Connect R to R, G to G, etc., see outdoor instructions for details.
8. Cooling controls wiring not used with electric heaters.
324494-101 REV. A
YEL-COM
LEGEND
CAP
COM
DISC
F
FM
PCB
REC
SPT
TRAN
This compartment must be closed except
when servicing.
CAP
SEE NOTE #5
FAN MOTOR THERMALLY PROTECTED
FR
GND
HTR
LS
NOTES:
ROTATION
NC
NO
SPT
BRN
BRN
FM
BLK-HI
COM 208V 230V
R
F
VIO
RED
RED
CAP
BRN
GRY
C
T1
R
G
L2 L1
DISC
BLK
ORN
BLK
YEL
RELAY 1
22 VDC COIL
R EC
FR
1
REC
2
BLK
BLK
NC
YEL
0
BLK
RELAY 1
4
BLU
BLU
6
8
HTR1 BLK
LS1
YEL
COM
TRAN
YEL
HTR
HTR
SEE NOTE #6
YEL
LS
LS
DISC
DISC
DISC
SEE NOTE #8
L2
L2
SEE NOTE #8
SEE NOTE #1
DISCONNECT PER NEC
L1
L1
COMPONENT ARRANGEMENT
CAPACITOR
COMMON
DISCONNECT
FUSE
FAN MOTOR
FIELD POWER WIRING
PCB FAN RELAY
EQUIPMENT GROUND
HEATER
LIMIT SWITCH
MARKED TERMINAL
PLUG AND RECEPTACLE
PRINTED CIRCUIT BOARD
RECTIFIER
FAN SPEED TAP LOCATION
TRANSFORMER
UNMARKED TERMINAL
MINIMUM MOTOR SPEED SELECTION
FAN COIL SIZE
018 024 030
MOTOR SPEED ONE HTR LO LO LO
MOTOR SPEED TWO HTR LO LO LO
A98229
Fig. 3B—FF1D Typical Wiring Diagram
1. W2
3. E
When thermostat sends a signal to E, a 24-vac signal is sent
to sequencer/relay number 3. The 24-vac signal applied to
sequencer/relay number 3 turns on third stage of electric
heat. The 24-vac signal applied to sequencer/relay number
1 turns on first stage of electric heat and fan. When
thermostat stops calling for electric heat, the signal to
sequencers/relays 1, 2, and 3 are turned off, and
sequencers/relays open. This causes electric heat to turn off
with fan providing thermostat is not calling for the fan.
NOTE: Electric heaters are factory wired with all stages tied
together. If independent staging is desired, consult outdoor thermostat installation instructions, or corporate thermostat instructions.
When thermostat sends a signal to W2, a 24-vac signal is
applied across sequencer/relay number 1, causing it to
close. When sequencer/relay number 1 closes, first stage of
electric heat is energized. In straight electric heat, fan is also
energized through the normally-closed contacts of fan relay.
In cooling, heat pump, or manual fan mode, fan will already
be running since fan relay would have been energized.
When thermostat stops calling for electric heat, the 24-vac
signal to sequencer/relay number 1 turns off and sequencer
opens after a delay of 60 to 90 sec. Heaters equipped with
relays will be de-energized immediately. When
sequencer/relay opens, first stage of heat turns off along
with fan, providing thermostat is not calling for the fan.
III. TROUBLESHOOTING
THE
PRINTED-CIRCUIT
BOARD
Use wiring schematics shown in Fig. 4 and 5 as a guide in
troubleshooting PCB unless otherwise noted.
A. If Fan Will Not Turn On from Thermostat:
2. W3
When a signal is sent to W3, a 24-vac signal to
sequencer/relay number 2 causes it to close, with second
stage of electric heat turning on. The 24-vac signal applied
to sequencer/relay number 1 causes fan to operate. Timing
is such that sequencer/relay number 1 will turn on before
sequencer/relay number 2. When signal to W3 is turned off,
sequencer/relay number 2 opens. If W2 is also satisfied,
first stage of electric heat and fan will also turn off,
providing thermostat is not calling for the fan.
IF THERE IS NO HIGH VOLTAGE TO TRANSFORMER:
1. Check plug/receptacle connection. This supplies power
from heaters to PCB Fan Relay. Be sure plug is connected
properly.
—5—
C9725
L145-55F
312753
T-O-D 60TX11
HH19ZA945
C9725
L145-55F
312753
T-O-D 60TX11
HH19ZA945
WARNING
ELECTRIC SHOCK
HAZARD
DISCONNECT
REMOTE POWER
SUPPLY BEFORE
OPENING PANEL.
NC
NO
SPT
PULL TO OPEN
5
FAN
RELAY
322861-101 REV. A
WARNING
C9701
L145-55F
312753
T-O-D 60TX11
HH19ZA945
C9701
L145-55F
312753
T-O-D 60TX11
HH19ZA945
FF1D CONTROL BOX
ELECTRIC SHOCK
HAZARD
DISCONNECT
REMOTE POWER
SUPPLY BEFORE
OPENING PANEL.
PULL TO OPEN
322861-101 REV. A
FF1A/FF1B/FF1C CONTROL BOX
A98184
Fig. 3C—Electric Heater Control Boxes
2. Check sequencer/relay number 1 and plug wiring. Yellow
wire should be connected to pin number 9 of plug and to
limit switch. Black wire should be connected to pin number
7 of plug and to sequencer/relay number 1.
cannot supply the 24-v signal to energize fan relay. If
transformer is receiving correct primary voltage but is not
putting out correct secondary voltage, transformer needs to
be replaced.
3. Check field power leads L1 and L2. If these are not
receiving power, system cannot function.
B. If Electric Heat Stages Will Not Turn On But Fan Will
Turn On:
IF THERE IS NO HIGH VOLTAGE TO TRANSFORMER:
IF TRANSFORMER HAS HIGH VOLTAGE APPLIED TO IT:
1. Check plug connection between heaters and board. This
supplies power to transformer and fan. Be sure plug is
connected properly.
2. Check sequencer/relay number 1 and plug wiring. Yellow
wire should be connected to pin number 9 of plug and to
limit switch. Black wire should be connected to pin number
7 of plug and to sequencer/relay number 1.
3. Check incoming high-voltage power leads. If these are not
receiving power, system cannot function.
1. Check low-voltage transformer leads R (red) and C
(brown). Be sure they are wired to correct locations.
2. Check output voltage of transformer secondary side R (red)
and C (brown). Be sure transformer output is between 18
and 30 vac. If transformer output is incorrect and transformer is receiving correct input voltage (208v or 230v),
then transformer needs to be replaced with recommended
transformer. If no problem exists with transformer secondary, proceed to items 3 and 4.
IF TRANSFORMER HAS HIGH VOLTAGE APPLIED TO IT:
3. Check low-voltage fuse shown in Fig. 3A. If fuse is blown,
replace it with an identical 5-amp fuse. The transformer
cannot supply power to board with fuse blown or loose. If
fuse blows when unit has power applied to it, the system
most likely has 1 of the following problems:
a. Check all 24-v wiring for an electrical short.
1. Check low-voltage transformer leads R (red) and C
(brown). Make sure they are wired to correct location. The
unit will not function without proper connections.
2. Check output voltage of transformer secondary side R (red)
and C (brown). If transformer output is low (less than 18
vac), refer to items 3 and 4 of previous "If Transformer Has
High Voltage Applied To It" section.
b. The maximum load on transformer is 40 VA. If load on
transformer is excessive, the low-voltage 5-amp fuse
will blow to protect transformer. If load exceeds VA
rating of transformer, a larger VA rated transformer
needs to be installed. Check sequencers/relays for excessive current draw.
IF TRACES ARE OVERHEATED ON BACK OF PCB:
Usually whenever a trace is blown on PCB, it means either there
has been a high-voltage short or high voltage has been applied to
low-voltage circuit. This can be prevented by making sure PCB is
wired correctly before PCB has power applied to it.
C. If Transformer Fuse Keeps Blowing:
When low-voltage fuse blows, it means transformer would have
blown if fuse had not been in circuit to protect it. The fuse usually
blows when there is a high current draw on transformer, high
c. Check wiring of heaters. If a heater is miswired, fuse
may blow. If a heater is miswired, correct miswiring by
comparing it to heater wiring label.
4. Check connections on primary side of transformer. If they
are not connected properly, the transformer secondary
—6—
CAUTION:
THIS COMPARTMENT MUST BE CLOSED EXCEPT FOR SERVICING
NOT SUITABLE FOR USE ON SYSTEMS EXCEEDING
150V TO GROUND
BLOWER MOTOR
ROTATION
ATTENTION:
LEGEND
30KW 1PH SCHEMATIC DIAGRAM
CAP
COM
F
FM
DISCONNECT PER NEC
FIELD POWER WIRING
HVTB
GND
SEE RATING PLATE
FOR VOLTS & HERTZ
SEE NOTE #1
LS6
HTR6 BLK
BLK
11
SEQ
3
BLK
YEL LS5 HTR5 BLK
9
10
YEL
FU5
YEL LS4
YEL
CB/FU3
HTR4 BLK
YEL LS3 HTR3 BLK
YEL
8
CB/FU2
BLK
1
BRN
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
BRN
C
RED
TRAN
BRN
7
4
24VAC
4
6 1
30KW 3PH SCHEMATIC DIAGRAM
FIELD POWER WIRING
DISCONNECT PER NEC
SEE RATING PLATE FOR VOLTS & HERTZ
W2 W3
E
VIO
COM
CAP
1.
2.
3.
4.
208V 230V
RED-LO
BLU-MED
YEL-COM GRN/YEL-GND
NOTES:
F
T1
C
6 1
3 2
24VAC
3 2
HVTB
BLU
PCB
PLUG
7
RESP
RECP
GRY
RED
WHT
YEL
BLK-HI
G
R
NO
BLK
FR
11
208/240VAC
11
9
4
4
BRN
NC
YEL
6 1
6 1
BLK
9
GRAY
BLK
RED
SPT
2
2
L2
YEL
PLUG
3
3
BRN
BLU
L1
SEQ3
BRN
VIO
11 7
11 7
9
9
FIELD
POWER
WIRING
SEQ2
BLK
ORN
BLK
COOLING CONTROL ONLY
BLK
BLK
3
SEQ 1
SEQ1
BLU
RECP
CB
FIELD POWER WIRING
BLK
RED
YEL
PCB
SEQ
TRAN
BLK
5
4
YEL LS1 HTR1 BLK
2
YEL
BLU
LIMIT SWITCH
MARKED TERMINAL
PLUG AND RECEPTACLE
PRINTED CIRCUIT BOARD
SEQUENCER
TRANSFORMER
UNMARKED TERMINAL
RECEPTACLE
CIRCUIT BREAKER
LS
CB/FU4
SEQ 2
6
BLK
BLK
7
YEL LS2 HTR2 BLK
CB/FU1
FU6
12
GND
GRY
YEL
BRN FM
BRN
FR
FU
GND
HVTB
HTR
L2
L1
CAPACITOR
COMMON
LOW VOLTAGE FUSE
FAN MOTOR
FIELD POWER WIRING
PCB FAN RELAY
LINE FUSE
EQUIPMENT GROUND
HIGH VOLTAGE TERM BLOCK
HEATER
L1
Y
E
L
W2
G
WHT SEE NOTE #13
R
BARRIER
SEE NOTE #12
INDOOR
THERMOSTAT
YEL
FU5
OUTDOOR
UNIT
CB/FU3
USE COPPER WIRE (75°C MIN) ONLY BETWEEN DISCONNECT SWITCH AND UNIT.
TO BE WIRED IN ACCORDANCE WITH NEC AND LOCAL CODES.
TRANSFORMER PRIMARY LEADS, BLUE 208V, RED 230V.
IF ANY OF THE ORIGINAL WIRE, AS SUPPLIED, MUST BE REPLACED,
USE THE SAME OR EQUIVALENT TYPE WIRE.
REPLACE LOW VOLTAGE FUSE WITH NO GREATER THAN 5 AMP FUSE.
20KW HEATER USES ONE DOUBLE POLE LS ON MIDDLE TOP ELEMENT.
18, 24 AND 30KW HEATERS USE DOUBLE POLE LIMIT SWITCHES.
LARGEST HEATERS ARE SHOWN, SMALLER HEATERS WILL HAVE FEWER ELEMENTS AND
COMPONENTS.
1 PHASE HEATERS ARE SHOWN WIRED FOR SINGLE SUPPLY CIRCUIT.
USE 60 AMP CLASS K FUSES ONLY, FOR REPLACEMENT.
(3) SPEED MOTOR SHOWN. OPTIONAL (2) SPEED MOTOR USES HI (BLK) AND LOW
(BLU OR RED).
CONNECT R TO R, G TO G, ETC., SEE OUTDOOR INSTRUCTION FOR DETAILS.
IF WIRE CRIMP IS REMOVED AN EMERGENCY HEAT RELAY IS REQUIRED.
(SEE OUTDOOR-THERMOSTAT INSTRUCTIONS)
YEL
CB/FU1
SEE NOTE #1
BLK
L3
YEL LS6
HTR6 BLK
YEL LS5
HTR5 BLK
YEL LS4
HTR4 BLK
YEL LS3
HTR3 BLK
YEL LS2
HTR2 BLK
YEL
LS1 HTR1 BLK
11
12
SEQ 3
BLK
FU6
BLK
10
9
8
7
6
SEQ 2 BLK
5
L2
BLK
BLK
CB/FU4
BLK
BLK
4
3
2
SEQ 1
BLK
1
CB/FU2
SEQ2
BRN
RED
SEQ1
ORN
SEQ3
BRN
VIO
GRAY
PLUG
9
321214-101 REV. C
11
208/240VAC
7
3 2
24VAC
6 1
4
24VAC
A94346
Fig. 4—Wiring Diagram of Sequencer Heater
voltage applied to low-voltage circuit, or a direct secondary short.
When there is a high current draw on transformer, it is most likely
because transformer has been shorted or system is trying to draw
more VA than transformer rating allows. When fuse blows because
of high voltage, the system has mixed high- and low-voltage
signals.
3. Check VA draw on transformer. If VA draw is more than
VA rating of transformer, fuse will blow. If this is the case,
replace transformer with one that has a higher VA rating
and meets system specifications.
D.
If Fan Runs Continuously:
1. If PCB has no low-voltage power, check blue and black fan
leads. These may be switched at sequencer/relay.
1. Check wiring of sequencers/relays as shown in Fig. 4 and 5.
Be sure transformer is not shorting out because thermostat
wires are miswired.
2. If PCB has low-voltage power, check fan relay to see if it is
opening and closing. It may be stuck in the normally-closed
position due to debris in relay.
2. Check wiring of sequencers/relays as shown in Fig. 4 and 5.
Be sure low-voltage and high-voltage wiring is correct.
—7—
CAUTION:
THIS COMPARTMENT MUST BE CLOSED EXCEPT FOR SERVICING
NOT SUITABLE FOR USE ON SYSTEMS EXCEEDING 150V
TO GROUND
BLOWER MOTOR
ROTATION
ATTENTION:
NE CONVIENT PAS AUX INSTALLATIONS DE PLUS DE
150 V A LA TERRE
SCHEMATIC DIAGRAM
COMPONENT ARRANGEMENT
DISCONNECT PER NEC
SEE RATING PLATE
FOR VOLTS & HERTZ
SEE NOTE #1
HTR3
HTR1
L3
FU1
FU3
CB1
CB2
GND
LS4
HTR4 BLK
LS3
HTR3 BLK
YEL
YEL
YEL
CB2
INTERNAL PROTECTION MAY
BE EITHER FUSES OR CIRCUIT
BREAKERS
YEL
LS2 HTR2 BLK
LS1 HTR1
YEL
L2
L4
L2
RELAY 1
CB1
6
2
8
4
L4
BLK
RELAY 3
4
2
RELAY 2
8
6
RELAY 2
4
2
RELAY 1
2
4
BLK
1
0
BLK
REC
BLK
RELAY 2
6
2
BLK
RELAY 2
22 VDC COIL
BLU
BLK
8
4
1
TDR
RELAY 3
RELAY 1
22 VDC COIL
22 VDC COIL
BRN
RED
0
TDR
RELAY 3
6
2
REC
8
4
COM
L4
L2
L1
L3
RED
24 V
FU4
FU2
FU1
FU3
11
11
BLU
C
T1
R
G
YEL
CO
M
CAP
HI
MED
LO
BRN
YEL
BLK
BLU
RED
BLK
F
T1
C
BRN
C R
GRN
YEL
GND
FR
TDR
GND
SEE NOTE #6
208V 230V
BRN
FM
PCB
0
BRN
W2
PCB
1
GRY
RED
G
R
NO
4
4
VIO
FR
YEL
COM
BLK
NC
BLU
SPT
7
7
RED
RECP
BRN
GRY
VIO
6 1
3 2
6 1
3 2
ORN
WHT
9
9
BLK
RED
TRAN
BRN
W WHT
G
BARRIER
SEE NOTE #8
INDOOR
THERMOSTAT
OUTDOOR
UNIT
NOTES:
1. Use copper wire (75˚C min.) only between disconnect switch and unit.
2. To be wired in accordance with N.E.C. and local codes.
3. If any of the original wire, as supplied, must be replaced, use the same or
equivalent type wire.
4. Replace low voltage fuse with no greater than 5 amp fuse.
5. Use 60 amp class K fuses only, for replacement.
6. (3) speed motor shown. Optional (2) speed motor uses HI (BLK) and LOW
(BLU or RED).
7. Connect R to R, G to G, etc., see outdoor instruction for details.
8. Smaller heaters will have fewer components.
324984-101 REV. A
208 V
230 V
BRN
GND
GRY
BLU
BRN
YEL
R3
R2
R1
SYSTEM TRANSFORMER: 40.0VA
FAN COIL/HEATER: 11.8VA
REMAINING VA AVAILABLE: 28.2VA
REC
PLUG
LS2
HTR4
L1
FU2
L3
FU4
L1
HTR2
LS 3
& 4
LS1
TRAN
FIELD POWER WIRING
F
NC
NO
L4 L3 L2 L1
CB2
CB1
60A 60A 60A 60A
SPT
RED-LOW
BLU-MED
BLK-HI
FM
BRN
BRN
YEL-COM
CAP
GRN/YEL-GND
FAN MOTOR THERMALLY PROTECTED
LEGEND
CB CIRCUIT BREAKER
CAP CAPACITOR
COM COMMON
LOW VOLTAGE
FUSE
F
FM FAN MOTOR
FIELD POWER
WIRING
FR PCB FAN RELAY
FU LINE FUSE
GND EQUIPMENT GROUND
SPT FAN SPEED TAP
LOCATION
HTR
LS
PCB
REC
TRAN
TDR
HEATER
LIMIT SWITCH
MARKED TERMINAL
PLUG AND
RECEPTACLE
PRINTED CIRCUIT
BOARD
RECTIFIER
TRANSFORMER
UNMARKED
TERMINAL
TIME DELAY
RECTIFIER
MINIMUM MOTOR SPEED SELECTION
FAN COIL SIZE
MOTOR SPEED AT 20 KW
018 024 030 036 042 048 060 070
--
-- MED LO LO LO LO LO
A99121E
→ Fig. 5—Wiring Diagram of Relay Heater
E.
Transformer Failure:
2. Break off the tabs.
a. W2-3 — Used to control (stage) the second stage of
electric heat. The first stage controlling electric heat and
the indoor fan are interlocked through diodes.
1. Check 208-v and 230-v transformer connections. They may
be miswired.
CIRCUIT BOARD FUNCTION AND TROUBLESHOOTING
HK61GA001 and HK61GA003 Circuit Boards
This section of the service manual describes the HK61GA001 and
HK61GA003 printed-circuit boards (PCB) by examining the
functional operation of the printed-circuit board’s components.
I. PCB COMPONENT LAYOUT AND DESCRIPTION
Layout of the actual printed-circuit boards are depicted in
Fig. 6 and Fig. 7.
1. The low-voltage terminal board is used to connect the
indoor thermostat to the low, 24-v side of the transformer,
and to serve as a junction between the indoor thermostat and
the outdoor section.
b. W2-E — Used to control (stage) the third stage of
electric heat.
3. A fuse is used to protect the low-voltage transformer.
4. AUX 1 and AUX 2 are connections for the latent capacity
control, delay off kit, 2-speed kit and air conditioning
accessories.
5. F1, F2, F3, and F4 are connections for the indoor fan.
6. EAC1 and EAC2 are 240-v connections, which parallel fan
lead connections, for the electronic air cleaner.
7. L1 and L2 are 240-v connections which parallel power
input.
—8—
HK61GA001
LOW VOLTAGE
TERMINAL BOARD
W2-3
2ND STAGE
W2-E
ELECTRIC HEAT
BREAKOFF TABS
FOR STAGING
3RD STAGE
FAN
TDB
NOT USED
2FC-1
HK61GA001A
INTERLOCK
DIODES
FUSE
(LOW VOLTAGE)
5 AMP
FUSE
MAX
C
PLUG
3
2
1
6
5
4
9
8
7
AUX1
24VDC
AUX2
12 11 10
TRANSFORMER
CONNECTIONS
F4
FAN
RELAY
TRANSFORMER
AC LINE
T1
T2
COMMON
DUMMY
CONNECTIONS
FOR VARIOUS
ACCESSORIES
DUMMY
T3
F3
FAN CONNECTIONS
F2
L2
EAC2
DUMMY
L1
EAC1
COMMON
240 VAC
240 VAC
FAN
F1
ELECTRONIC AIR
CLEANER CONNECTIONS
A97025
Fig. 6—HK61GA001 Printed-Circuit Board
8. T1, T2 and T3 are connections for the primary, high-voltage
side of the transformer.
9. The fan relay is controlled by the thermostat and turns the
fan on and off.
II.
PCB COMPONENT FUNCTIONS
A.
Low-Voltage Terminal Board
The low-voltage terminal board connects the indoor thermostat to
the outdoor unit as shown in Fig. 8. The terminals are listed as
follows along with their functional control.
10. A plug is used as the connection for the PCB power and
electric heaters. Note the pin numbers on the plug.
1. R is used to connect the secondary side of the transformer.
The red wire provides low voltage (24v) to the PCB and the
thermostat. R is fused on the HK61GA003 board.
11. Diodes provide DC power for the fan relay and the first
stage of electric heat: W2, W3 or E.
—9—
HK61GA003
LOW VOLTAGE
TERMINAL BOARD
2FD-1
Y
W3
W2-3
2ND STAGE
L
ELECTRIC HEAT
BREAKOFF TABS
FOR STAGING
FAN INTERLOCK
DIODES AND FAN
TIME DELAY OFF
CIRCUIT
W2-E
W2
O
3RD STAGE
E
Y
G
FUSE
(LOW VOLTAGE)
R
5 AMP
FUSE
MAX
C
PLUG
12
9
6
3
11
8
5
2
10
7
4
1
R
HK61GA003
AUX1
24VDC
AUX2
FAN
RELAY
CONNECTIONS
FOR VARIOUS
ACCESSORIES
F4
DUMMY
F3
FAN CONNECTIONS
TRANSFORMER
CONNECTIONS
T1
T2
COMMON
DUMMY
T3
TRANSFORMER
AC LINE
F2
L2
EAC2
DUMMY
L1
EAC1
COMMON
240 VAC
240 VAC
FAN
F1
ELECTRONIC AIR
CLEANER CONNECTIONS
A97026
Fig. 7—HK61GA003 Printed-Circuit Board
2. C is used to connect the brown wire of the thermostat to
provide a return path to ground through the fuse which
protects the transformer. C is fused on the HK61GA001
board.
sor contactor for heat pump and cooling modes. The
HK61GA003 board contains a 90-sec fan-off delay which
begins timing when the Y is de-energized.
5. O is used as a junction for a heat pump reversing valve
circuit.
3. G is used to control the switching of the relay to turn the fan
on through the normally open contact of the relay.
4. Y on the HK61GA001 is used as the junction for the
outdoor section’s Y connection which controls the compres—10—
6. W2 is used to turn on the first stage of electric heat which
is interlocked with the fan through the normally closed fan
relay. Unless the tabs are broken off, all stages of electric
heat will turn on when W2 receives a signal from the
thermostat.
7. W3 is used to turn on the second stage of electric heat. Note
the W2 and W3 tab must be broken off for individual
staging to take place. Energizing W3 will always turn on the
first stage through the diodes even if the tabs are broken off.
8. E is used to turn on the third stage of electric heat. Note that
the W3 and E tab must be broken for this individual staging.
Energizing E will always turn on the first stage through the
diodes even if the tab is broken off.
9. L is used as a junction to wire a diagnostic light (LED) on
selected thermostats.
B. Transformer
2. W3--When a signal is sent to W3, 2 control signals are sent
out to the sequencers; a 24-v dc signal to sequencer number
1 through the diode interlock, and a 24-v ac signal to
sequencer number 2. The 24-v ac signal applied to sequence
number 2 causes the sequencer to close, with the second
stage of electric heat turning on after a short delay.
The 24-v dc signal applied to sequencer number 1 causes the first
stage of electric heat to turn on in the same manner as described in
W2 above. Note that W3 is interlocked with the fan, since
sequencer number 1 is turned on whenever W3 has a signal sent to
it. Timing is such that sequencer number 1 will turn on before
sequencer number 2. When the signal to W3 is turned off,
sequencer number 2 opens after a short delay. If W2 is also
satisfied, the first stage of electric heat and the fan will also turn
off, providing the thermostat is not calling for the fan to be on.
E--When the thermostat sends a signal to E 2 signals are sent out
to the sequencers. A 24-v ac signal is sent to sequencer number 3
and a 24-v dc signal is sent to sequencer number 1. The 24-v ac
signal applied to sequencer number 3 turns on the third stage of
electric heat. The 24-v dc signal applied to sequencer 1 turns on the
first stage of electric heat and the fan in the same manner as W3.
Note that E is also interlocked with the fan.
When the thermostat stops calling for electric heat, the signals to
sequencers 1 and 3 are turned off and the sequencers open. This
causes the electric heat to turn off with the fan if the thermostat is
not calling for the fan.
E. Accessories
The proper wiring of the transformer on the HK61GA001 board is
illustrated in Fig. 8. Note that T1, T2, and T3 are wired to the
primary or high side of the transformer. The blue wire is connected
to T3 for 208-v applications. The red wire is connected to T3 for
230-v applications. Units are factory wired at 230v. The T2
terminal is a dummy.
C. Indoor Fan
1. Wiring--The fan connects to F1, F2, F3, and F4 as shown in
Fig. 8. Note that F2 and F3 are dummy terminals. The
desired fan speed is connected to F4 and the common is
connected to F1. Units are factory wired at medium speed.
2. Functional Control
a. Thermostat and Relay Control--When the thermostat
calls for the fan in cooling, heat pump, electric heat, or
fan-only mode, a 24-v dc signal is sent to the relay. This
causes the relay to close its normally open contacts, thus
turning on the fan. When the thermostat no longer calls
for the fan, the signal sent to the relay is turned off and
the relay opens causing the fan to turn off. The
HK61GA003 board contains a 90-sec fan-off delay when
Y is de-energized.
1. EAC1 and EAC2 for Electronic Air Cleaners
a. There are 240-v electronic air cleaner contacts provided
at EAC1 and EAC2. The electronic air cleaner is
connected in parallel with the fan so that it is on
whenever the fan is on. A 120-v installation is similar in
function but connected between EAC2 and neutral of
230-v: 120-v transformer connected to EAC1 and EAC2.
Refer to electronic air cleaner literature for further
information.
2. AUX1 and AUX2 for 2-Speed Fan Relay Kit
a. Use to control fan speed operation, high speed for
cooling, heat pump, and fan-only modes. Low speed is
used for electric heat. Fig. 9 shows proper connection for
24-v dc 2-speed fan relay kit. Note that kit’s relay coil is
in parallel with fan relay coil on PCB connected to
AUX1 and AUX2. Make sure the normally closed
contact is connected to the lower speed.
b. Sequencer Interlock--The fan will also turn on whenever
there is any call for electric heat, even if the fan relay is
not energized. This happens because the fan is interlocked with the first stage of electric heat through the
normally closed contact of the fan relay.
D. Electric Heat
When the thermostat calls for electric heat, a 24-v signal is sent to
the PCB through W2, causing the first stage to turn on. W3 and E
also receive the signal if the tabs are not broken off the PCB. The
signal sent to W2 causes the first stage to turn on. If the tabs are
broken off the PCB, the sequencers can be controlled individually
to stage the electric heat. The sequence control is described in the
following section:
1. W2--When the thermostat sends a signal to W2, a 24-v dc
signal is applied across sequencer number 1, causing it to
close. When sequencer number 1 closes, the first stage of
electric heat energizes after a short delay. In straight electric
heat, the fan is also energized through the normally closed
contacts of the fan relay. In cooling, heat pump, or manual
fan mode, the fan will already be running since the fan relay
would have been energized. When the thermostat stops
calling for electric heat, the 24-v dc signal to sequencer
number 1 turns off and the sequencer opens after a delay of
60 to 90 sec. When the sequencer opens, the first stage of
heat turns off along with the fan, providing that the
thermostat is not calling for the fan. Note that the electric
heat cannot be turned on without the fan being turned on at
the same time. This is a fan interlock system.
b. The latent capacity control kit is used to control fan
speed operation when the relative humidity is above a set
point on humidistat. Humidistat opens and 2-speed fan
relay remains in normally closed position with fan motor
running at a lower speed for maximum humidity control.
Fig. 10 shows proper connection for latent capacity
control kit. Note that it is connected in the same manner
as 2-speed fan relay kit but with relay connected to
humidistat (orange wires).
c. Time delay-off relay kit is used to increase the efficiency
of the system by delaying the fan from turning off after
the thermostat is satisfied on the HK61GA001 board.
The HK61GA003 board has this feature as standard. The
proper wiring and mounting of the time delay-off relay
kit is shown in Fig. 11.
d. Latent capacity control and time delay-off connections
are shown in Fig. 12, for the HK61GA001 board only.
III. TROUBLESHOOTING
THE
PRINTED-CIRCUIT
BOARD
Use Fig. 13 wiring schematic as a guide in troubleshooting the
PCB unless otherwise noted.
—11—
YEL
FU5
FU3
FU1
LS 6 HTR6
12
YEL
LS 5 HTR5
YEL
LS 4 HTR4
YEL
LS 5 HTR5
YEL
LS 2 HTR2
YEL
BLK
BLK
BLK
11
10
9
8
7
BLK
BLK
BLK
BLK
BLK
FU4
SEQ 2
6
5
4
3
BLK
BLK
LS 1 HTR1
FU6
SEQ 3
BLK
LOW VOLTAGE
TERMINAL BOARD
FU2
SEQ 1
2
BLK
1
YEL
BLU
BLK
W2-3
W3
L
W2-E
W2
O
TO
INDOOR
THERMOSTAT
E
FAN
TDB
Y
2FC-1
G
CONNECT E TO E
C TO C ETC.
R
C
C
GRAY
5 AMP
FUSE
MAX
HK61GA001A
VIO
SEQ1
ORG
GRAY
SEQ3
SEQ2
BRN
3
2
1
6
5
4
9
8
7
AUX1
RED
BRN
YEL
BLK
24VDC
AUX2
12 11 10
F4
BLU
RELAY
TRANSFORMER
AC LINE
T1
T2
COMMON
DUMMY
DUMMY
T3
L2
EAC2
L1
EAC1
240 VAC
240 VAC
DUMMY
F3
F2
BLU-MED
BLK-HI
RED-LO
FAN
RED-LO
F1
FM
BRN
COMMON
CAP
BRN
YEL-COM
BLK
COMM
BLU
(208V)
TRAN
BLU-MED
BLK-HI
GRN/YEL-GND
RED
(230V)
BRN (24V)
RED (24V)
A97027
Fig. 8—10kw to 20kw Circuits
—12—
L
W2
O
E
Y
G
R
C
W3
D-1
2S
C
BLK
AU
VACX2
AUX 2
F4
AUX
1
TRA
NSF
ORM
AC
E
LINE R
NO TO
HIGHER
FAN SPEED
AUX 1
FR
CB
W2
O
NC
E
Y
G
R
C
ORG
AUX
2
CB
F3
F2
F1
A97028
2-05868-2A
L2
208/240 VAC
TWO SPEED FAN
RELAY WIRING
BLK
F4
FAN COMMON
UNUSED LEAD
24 VDC
AUX
1
LOW MTR SPD
HI MTR SPD
LOW VOLTAGE BOARD
W3
NO
L
COM
RED
MARKED TERMINAL
UNMARKED TERMINAL
FIELD CTRL WIRING
FACTORY POWER WIRING
FIELD POWER WIRING
FAN RELAY
CIRCUIT BOARD
FR
Fig. 9—Two-Speed Fan Relay Kit
FAN MOTOR
COMMON LEAD
YEL
MON
ORG
DUM
MON
LOW-VOLTAGE
COIL TERMINALS
COM
DUMMY TERMINALS FOR
UNUSED FAN MOTOR
SPEED-TAP
LEADS
MY
T3
T2
T1
RED
1
NC TO
LOWER
FAN SPEED
L1 E
AC
F3
L2
EAC
2
F
FAN 2
F1
COM
—13—
W3
L
W2
O
E
Y
D-1
2S
G
R
C
AUX 1
NC TO
LOWER
FAN SPEED
C
BLK
AUX 2
YEL
FAN MOTOR
COMMON LEAD
MY
DUM
MON
AUX
VAC 2
AUX
1
TR
A
N
S
FOR
AC
ME
LINE R
T1
T2
T3
F4
F3
L2
EAC
2
F
FAN 2
F1
FR
CB
HST
HST
C
NO
ORG
E
Y
G
R
C
MARKED TERMINAL
UNMARKED TERMINAL
FIELD CTRL WIRING
FACTORY POWER WIRING
FIELD POWER WIRING
FAN RELAY
CIRCUIT BOARD
HUMIDISTAT
AUX
2
CB
F3
F2
A97029
F1
2-05868-1A
L2
208/240 VAC
LATENT CAPACITY
CONTROL WIRING
BLK
F4
FAN COMMON
UNUSED LEAD
24 VDC
AUX
1
LOW MTR SPD
HI MTR SPD
LOW VOLTAGE BOARD
O
NC
W2
NO
L
COM
W3
FR
ORG
RED
Fig. 10—Latent Capacity Control Kit
COM
RED
MON
NO TO
HIGHER
FAN SPEED
COM
ORANGE WIRES
TO HUMIDISTAT
EAC
1
L1
—14—
VIO
W3
L
W2
O
E
Y
G
R
C
G
C
H
K61
G
A00 C
1
C-1
2F
BRN
YEL
T3
MY
F4
AUX
1
AUX
2
TRA
NSF
ORM
AC
E
LINE R
T1
T2
FAN
MOTOR
COMMON
LEAD
YEL
MON
L1 E
FR
CB
TDR
W2
O
E
Y
G
R
C
BRN
NC
2
LOW VOLTAGE BOARD
W3
L
TDR
VIO
NO
3
COM
1
MARKED TERMINAL
UNMARKED TERMINAL
FIELD CTRL WIRING
FACTORY POWER WIRING
FIELD POWER WIRING
FAN RELAY
CIRCUIT BOARD
TIME DELAY RELAY
Fig. 11—Time Delay-Off Relay Kit
DUM
MON
BLK
COM
FAN
MOTOR
SPEED-TAP
LEAD
AC1
F3
L2
EAC
2
F
FAN 2
F1
COM
—15—
AUX
2
F3
CB
A97030
F2
F1
2-05868-3A
L2
208/240 VAC
YEL
TO FAN MTR
SPEED TAP
F4
TIME DELAY
RELAY WIRING
BLK
24 VDC
AUX
1
FAN COMMON
UNUSED LEAD
UNUSED LEAD
LOW-VOLTAGE
COIL TERMINALS
VIO
W3
L
W2
O
E
BLU
G
R
C
G
ORG
RED
AUX 2
BLK
YEL
FAN
MOTOR
COMMON
LEAD
FR
CB
HST
TDR
HST
C
NO
ORG
L
W2
NO
O
NC
E
Y
TDR
VIO
G
NC
2
C
BRN
NO
R
COM
1
3
MARKED TERMINAL
UNMARKED TERMINAL
FIELD CTRL WIRING
FACTORY POWER WIRING
FIELD POWER WIRING
FAN RELAY
CIRCUIT BOARD
HUMIDSTAT
TIME DELAY RELAY
AUX
2
A97031
CB
F3
F2
F1
YEL
L2
208/240 VAC
2-05868-4A
TIME DELAY RELAY
TWO SPEED FAN RELAY
(LATENT CAPACITY)
BLK
F4
FAN COMMON
UNUSED LEAD
24 VDC
AUX
1
LOW MTR SPD
HI MTR SPD
LOW VOLTAGE BOARD
W3
ORG
FR
COM
RED
Fig. 12—Latent Capacity Control and Time Delay-Off Relay Kits
BRN
AUX 1
YEL
NC TO
LOWER
FAN SPEED
Y
D-1
2S
ORG
C
ORG
T3
MY
VAC
TRA
NSF
ORM
AC
E
LINE R
T1
T2
DUM
MON
COM
NO TO
HIGHER
FAN SPEED
MON
TO HUMIDISTAT
(OPTIONAL, SHOWN
WITH DASHED LINES)
COM
F4
F3
L2
EAC
2
F
FAN 2
F1
L1
EAC
1
—16—
FU1
FU3
YEL
LS 4 HTR4
YEL
LS 3 HTR3
YEL
LS 2 HTR2
YEL
LS 1 HTR1
FU4
BLK
8
YEL
BLK
BLK
SEQ 2
6
5
4
3
BLK
BLK
BLK
FU2
BLK
7
BLK
SEQ 1
2
BLK
1
YEL
BLU
BLK
TERM BOARD
W3
C
W2
O
5 AMP
FUSE
MAX
W2
C
Y
L
Y
O
C
VIO
G
R
L
G
SEQ1
2
1
6
5
4
9
8
7
12
11
10
R
RED
3
INDOOR THERMOSTAT
E
E
ORG
SEQ2
BRN
YEL
RELAY
BLK
240 VDC
AUX1
AUX2
BLU
PLUG
F4
AC LINE
T1
COMMON
T2
L2
EAC2
L1
EAC1
240 VAC
240 VAC
DUMMY
F3
DUMMY
F2
FAN
T3
DUMMY
F1
COMMON
YEL-COMMON
BLK
COMM
BLU
(208V)
RED
(230V)
RED-LO
FM
BRN
R
RED
(24V)
TRAN
BRN
COMM
C
CAP
BLU-MED
BRN
BLK-HI
GRN/YEL-GND
C
ON TERMINAL BOARD ABOVE
A97032
Fig. 13—Wiring Schematic
—17—
A.
If the fan will not turn on from the thermostat:
2. Check sequencer number 1 and the plug wiring. The yellow
wire should be connected to pin number 9 of the plug and
the limit switch. The black wire should be connected to pin
number 7 of the plug and to sequencer number 1.
3. Check incoming high-voltage power leads. If these are not
receiving power, the system cannot function.
IF THERE IS NO HIGH VOLTAGE TO THE PCB:
1. Check the plug/receptacle connection; this brings power to
the PCB. Make sure the plug is connected properly.
2. Check sequencer number 1 and the plug’s wiring; the
yellow wire should be connected to pin number 9 of the
plug and the limit switch. A black wire should be connected
to pin number 7 of the plug and to sequencer number 1.
3. Check power leads L1 and L2. If these are not receiving
power, the system cannot function.
IF THE PCB HAS HIGH VOLTAGE APPLIED TO IT:
IF THE PCB HAS HIGH-VOLTAGE APPLIED TO IT:
1. Check the low-voltage transformer leads, R and C. Make
sure they are wired to the correct location. The unit will not
function without proper connections.
2. Check the output voltage of the secondary side, R and C, of
the transformer. If the circuit board is an HK61GA003,
make sure the ground strap is in place from C to the bracket.
This strap must be in place to complete the 24-v circuit. If
the transformer output is zero-v ac, refer to "If the PCB has
high voltage applied to it" in column 1, numbers 3 and 4.
1. Check the low-voltage transformer leads, R and C. Make
sure they are wired to the correct locations. Note that
Fig. 13 shows wiring of the HK61GA001 board.
2. Check the output voltage of the secondary side, R and C, of
the transformer. If the circuit board is a HK61GA003, make
sure the ground strap is in place from C to the bracket. This
strap must be in place to complete the 24-v circuit. Make
sure the transformer output is around 24-v ac. If the
transformer output is zero-v ac and the transformer is
receiving the correct input voltage (208-v or 240-v), then
the transformer needs to be replaced with the recommended
transformer. If the transformer output is 24-v ac, then
proceed to 3 and 4.
3. Check the low-voltage fuse shown in Fig. 6 and Fig. 7. If
the fuse is blown, replace it. The transformer cannot supply
power to the board with the fuse blown or loose. If the fuse
blows when the unit has power applied to it, the system
most likely has 1 of the following problems:
a. If the transformer is shorting out, check the wiring of the
transformer.
D. If the traces are burnt off the back of the PCB:
Usually whenever there is a trace blown on the PCB it means
either there has been a high-voltage short or high voltage has been
applied to the low-voltage circuit. This can be prevented by
making sure the PCB is wired correctly before the PCB has power
applied to it.
E. If there are blown diodes:
1. If diodes a and b are blown, it is probable the electric heater
plug was miswired. Correct the miswiring. It should be
noted the board will need to be replaced if the diode
indicated is bad.
2. If any of the c diodes are blown, the fan is miswired to 1 of
the low-voltage terminals, AUX1 or AUX2. Check to make
sure that the fan leads are connected to the proper terminals
as shown in Fig. 13. If the fan is connected properly, make
sure that no other high voltage is applied to the AUX
terminals.
F. The PCB fuse keeps blowing:
When the low-voltage fuse blows, it means the transformer would
have just blown if the fuse had not been in the circuit to protect it.
The fuse usually blows when there is a high current draw on the
transformer, high voltage applied to the low-voltage circuit, or a
direct secondary short. When there is a high current draw on the
transformer, it is most likely because the transformer has been
shorted or the system is trying to draw more VA than the
transformer is rated for. When the fuse blows because of high
voltage, the system has mixed high- and low-voltage signals.
1. Check the transformer and thermostat wiring as shown in
Fig. 11. Make sure the transformer is not shorting out by the
thermostat wires being miswired.
2. Check the wiring of the sequencers as shown in Fig. 13.
Make sure the low-voltage and the high-voltage wiring are
connected to the proper sequencers.
3. Check the VA draw on the transformer. If the VA draw is
more than the VA rating of the transformer, the fuse will
blow. If this is the case, replace the transformer with 1 that
has a higher VA rating and meets system specifications.
G. The fan runs continuously:
b. The maximum load on the transformer is 40 VA. If the
load on the transformer is excessive, the low-voltage,
5-amp fuse will blow to protect the transformer. If the
load exceeds the VA rating of the transformer, a larger
VA rated transformer needs to be installed. Check the
sequencers for excessive current draw.
c. Check the wiring of the heaters. If the heater is miswired,
the fuse may blow. Check the diodes shown in Fig. 14
for signs of overheating. If the heater is miswired,
correct the miswiring.
4. Check the T1, T2, and T3 connections on the primary side
of the transformer. If they are not connected properly, the
low-voltage terminal board cannot supply the 24-v signal to
energize the fan relay. If the transformer is receiving the
correct primary voltage but is not outputting the correct
secondary voltage, the transformer needs to be replaced.
B. If the electric heat stages will not turn on but the fan
will turn on:
1. Check the wiring of the sequencer. Pay particular attention
to the high and low-voltage wiring of the sequencers.
2. Check the plug wiring to make sure that it is wired
correctly.
3. Check the voltage to the sequencer; sequencer number 1
receives a 24-vac signal. If it is receiving the correct
voltage, check to see if the sequencer is closing. If the
sequencer is not closing but is receiving the correct voltage,
replace the sequencer. If the sequencer is closing, check the
high-voltage wiring as discussed in 1 and 2.
C. If the electric heat and the fan will not turn on:
1. If the PCB has no low-voltage power, check the blue and
black fan leads. These may be switched at the sequencer.
2. If the PCB has low-voltage power, check the fan relay to
see if it is opening and closing. It may be stuck in the
normally closed position due to debris in the relay.
3. See Service Manager Bulletin (SMB) 92-3.
H. Transformer failure:
IF THERE IS NO HIGH VOLTAGE TO THE PCB:
1. Check the plug connection. This brings power to the PCB
transformer and the fan. Make sure the plug is connected
properly.
1. Check the 208-v and 240-v taps connected to T1, and T3.
They may be miswired.
—18—
W2-3
W2-E
FAN
TDB
BLOWN
DIODE
(b)
2FC-1
BLOWN
DIODE
(a)
C
5 AMP
FUSE
MAX
HK61GA001A
3
2
1
6
5
4
9
8
7
BLOWN
DIODE
(c)
AUX1
24VDC
AUX2
12 11 10
F4
RELAY
TRANSFORMER
AC LINE
T1
T2
COMMON
DUMMY
DUMMY
T3
F3
F2
L2
EAC2
DUMMY
L1
EAC1
COMMON
240 VAC
240 VAC
FAN
F1
A97033
Fig. 14—Control Board Noting Diodes
ELECTRIC HEATER FUNCTION AND
TROUBLESHOOTING
The device itself consists of a bimetallic disc, which when
overheated "snaps through" to open a normally-closed highvoltage, high-current switch. When system temperatures cool
sufficiently, the switch will automatically reset to its closed
position. Normal failure mode for this switch is open.
If a limit switch has been determined to be defective, NEVER
BYPASS THE LIMIT SWITCH. When replacing limit switch,
ensure that it is replaced with a limit switch of identical opening
temperature and closing differential. Limits switches are typically
color coded to identify their range.
This section describes KFA, KFB, KFC, and KFD series electric
heaters in exclusion of Smart Heat by examining the functional
operation of these heaters.
I. DESCRIPTION OF ELECTRIC HEATER
COMPONENTS
A. Limit Switch
The limit switch is a temperature-sensitive control whose function
is to prevent system from overheating in abnormal conditions. The
temperature settings often vary from heater to heater due to
variations in airflow patterns and element radiant heat conditions.
The devices are sized to remain on-line under heat pump conditions (115°F air off coil) and minimum CFM, but trip to prevent
outlet air conditions above 200°F or excessive component or duct
temperatures.
B. KFA and KFB Sequencer
The sequencer is essentially a thermally activated time-delay relay
normally activated by low-voltage control signals from thermostat.
The typical sequencer is a 1- or 2-pole normally-open device
which energizes within 10 to 30 sec after application of control
signal and de-energizes 60 to 90 sec after control signal is
removed.
—19—
E.
In simplistic terms, the sequencers which we use are nothing more
than normally-open limit switches which sit on top of a small
resistive heater. When voltage is applied to this heater, a positive
temperature coefficient resistor (PTC), heat is supplied to a
bimetallic disc which "snaps through" and closes switch.
The time required for PTC to heat to a sufficient point controls ON
timing of device. The time required for disc to cool down when
power is removed controls OFF time of device. The PTC can be
varied to provide varied timing. Typically a short ON equates to a
long OFF.
Because this is a thermally-activated device, ambient conditions
affect the ON/OFF cycle. Higher ambient temperature means
shorter ON times and longer OFF times.
These sequencers may be "ganged up" to 3 on a common mounting
plate to control up to 6 heater elements. In this situation, PTCs are
different in each sequencer to provide a staged ON of a minimum
of 10 sec between each sequencer — 3 stages of 2 elements since
the KFA and KFB series heaters use sequencers in which both
switches of the 2-pole sequencer close simultaneously. Older
models used sequencers which had a minimum delay of 10 sec
between each switch.
Application of these devices is such that the first switch ON not
only turns on first heater element, but also ensures that indoor fan
is energized, because first ON is last OFF. This ensures fan
remains ON until the last heater de-energizes.
C. KFC and KFD Electric Heat Relay
KFC and KFD electric heater packages have relays controlling the
heater elements instead of sequencers. A small rectifier PCB is
mounted to each relay which converts the incoming 24-vac control
signal to dc. In addition to the rectifier circuit, the second and third
stage relays contain a time-on delay circuit of 5 seconds for second
stage, and 8 seconds for third stage. When the control signal is
removed from the relays, all relays will open with no time-off
delay.
II. TROUBLESHOOTING KFA, KFB, KFC, AND KFD
SERIES ELECTRIC HEATERS
Nuisance Trips
1. Check for low airflow due to dirty filters, blocked registers,
or undersized duct.
2. Check blower motor and wheel for proper operation.
Excessive current draw of motor will cause internal overload to trip.
3. The fan speed may be low.
FAN COIL DESCRIPTION
AND TROUBLESHOOTING
FK4B
The FK4B is similar to the discontinued FK4A as they both have
integrated controls and motor (ICM) and their own special circuit
board. The greatest difference between the 2 models is the way
each goes about delivering air.
Setting up desired airflow on the FK4B is obtained by the
selections made on Easy Select™ circuit board. The motor delivers
requested airflow as defined by signals received from Easy Select
Board and its internal programming. The major difference is that
the FK4B motor reacts to changes in system static pressures to
maintain constant airflow.
Unlike conventional fan coils where static pressure affects airflow,
the FK4B is a constant airflow unit. The blower delivers requested
airflow up to about 0.7 in. of static pressure. The ICM2 is
pre-programmed and contains airflows for all modes of operation.
Blower characteristics (airflow, torque, and speed-vs-static pressure) are known from laboratory testing. If any 3 characteristics are
known, the fourth is defined.
Requested airflow is known because of Easy Select board configuration and thermostat signals. Torque is known because it is
directly related to armature current which is measured by motor
control. Speed is measured from its generated back EMF. This
information is entered into an expression which calculates torque
from speed and airflow numbers. If calculation does not match
stored blower characteristics, torque is adjusted every 0.8 sec until
agreement is reached. The unit does not directly measure static
pressure, but does react to a change in static to maintain constant
airflow.
I. INTEGRATED CONTROLS AND MOTOR (ICM2)
The ICM2 is similar to the ICM1 used in FK4A series units, but
cannot be used as a replacement without some modification to
FK4A unit. Consult SMB 93-0052 for motor conversion kit. The
electronics of motor are built into rear of motor, deriving the name
ICM. (See Fig. 15.)
An ICM is first fed high voltage AC power through the 5-pin
connector. The AC power is then rectified to DC by a diode
module. After rectification, DC signal is electronically communicated and fed in sequential order to 3 stator windings. The
frequency of communication pulses determines motor speed. The
rotor is permanently magnetized.
An ICM is powered with high voltage at all times. The motor will
not run with high voltage alone. Low voltage must be applied to
control plug to run motor.
II. PCB LAYOUT AND DESCRIPTION
NOTE: Layout of actual PCB is depicted in Fig. 16 and 17.
The control is a single PCB which interfaces a variable-speed
ICM2 with other system components.
Power for system is supplied from a 230-vac, 60-Hz line. Class 2
voltage (24 vac nom.), used for thermostat connections, is derived
from a transformer located in close proximity to control. The
primary and secondary of transformer are connected to control
board. The 24-vac secondary circuit includes a socket, soldered
into circuit at SEC2, to receive a 5-amp automotive-type fuse.
Connection to heater panel is made through 12-circuit connector
P1. Connections to thermostat are made at screw terminals. Line
voltage for ICM2 is made through 7-circuit connector P2. Eighteen
quick-connect terminals comprise field select taps for motor.
A. Discolored Wire Insulation at Terminal
Check quick-connect terminal at discoloration. Connection may be
loose, creating a high resistance through connection point.
B. Fuse Failure
1. Check for shorted wire. Replace wire. Never try to fix wire
using electrical tape.
2. Check shorted element. If element is shorted, replace
heater.
C. No Heat
1. Check fuse for failure. If fuse has failed, refer to Fuse
Failure section.
2. Check for faulty transformer. Check output voltage of
transformer secondary side R (red) and C (brown). Make
sure output is between 18 and 30 vac. If output voltage is
low and input voltage tests normal, replace transformer.
3. Check for miswired heater plug harness.
4. Check limit switch or sequencer failure. These switches
should have failed in open position. If output voltage is zero
volts, replace switch.
5. Check heater relay and PCB (KFC and KFD heaters only).
Control voltage input to PCB should be 24-vac. Output to
relay should be 18-vdc minimum. If input is present but no
output, replace PCB. If output is present, replace relay.
D. Heater Will Not Turn Off
1. Check low-voltage wiring for miswire.
2. Check for shorted elements to ground.
3. Replace sequencer/relays. They may be stuck closed.
—20—
DO NOT REMOVE
OPTIONAL SAFETY GROUND
1
2
3
4
5
POWER CONNECTOR
9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
CONTROL CONNECTOR
OPTIONAL
SAFETY
GROUND
DRAIN
HOLE
A94079
Fig. 15—FK4B, FK4C and FV4A ICM2 Motor
D. Electric Heat Heating Mode
Thermostat closes circuit R to W2, W3, or E.
Fuse Data: 5-amp automotive-type ATC/ATO (tan)
32v
200 percent current opening time of 5 sec maximum
The terminal block positions W2, W3, and E are tied together by
jumpers JW1 and JW2. These jumpers are provided for field
staging of electric heater banks through use of thermostats. When
staging is a requirement, installer cuts jumpers and wires in
thermostats as is the common practice with other fan coils. To
ensure motor operation if any 1 of the inputs is energized, the 3
electric heater inputs are also interlocked through diodes D1, D2,
and D3 to motor W input.
A. Electrical Connections
Eighteen 0.187-in quick-connect terminals are used to provide
programming selections for operating modes of ICM2. The 5
selection modes are listed below. For additional information, refer
to Easy Select Configuration Taps section.
AUX Heat Range—(Violet Wire)
AC/HP Size—(Blue Wire)
Type—(Orange Wire)
AC/HP CFM Adjust—(Black Wire)
AC/HP Time Delay—(Grey Wire)
III.
E. Heat Pump Heating Mode—Single Speed or 2-Speed
High
Thermostat closes circuit R to Y/Y2 for single speed. A circuit
from R to Y1 is also required for 2-speed high. The Y/Y2 signal
is sent directly to ICM2.
SEQUENCE OF OPERATION
A. Continuous Fan Mode
The thermostat closes circuit R to G. The G signal is sent directly
to ICM2.
B. Cooling Mode—Single Speed or 2-Speed High
Thermostat closes circuits R to Y/Y2 and R to O (heat pump only)
for single speed. A circuit from R to Y1 is also required for
2-speed high. The Y/Y2 signal is sent directly to ICM2.
C. Cooling Mode—Two-Speed Low
Thermostat closes circuits R to Y1 and R to O (heat pump only).
The Y1 signal is sent directly to ICM2.
F. Heat Pump Heating Mode—Two-Speed Low
Thermostat closes R to Y1. The Y1 signal is sent directly to ICM2.
G. Heat Pump Heating With Auxiliary Electric Heat
Thermostat closes circuits R to Y/Y2 and/or R to Y1 with R to W2,
W3, or E (and R to O in the case of defrost).
See previously described modes for circuit paths.
In the event that electric heating is called for by thermostat while
heat pump is also operating in either heating or defrost mode,
—21—
LOW VOLTAGE
TERMINAL BLOCK
EASY SELECT
AUX
HEAT
5 AMP
MAX
RANGE
KW
0-30
0-20
0-10
0-5
CFM
1200
1000
800
600
ST1
L
5
VIO
AC/HP
042
R
SIZE
036
030
024
BLU
D10
O
TYPE
AC
HP-COMFORT
HP-EFF
CFM
ADJUST
MED
HI
ORN
LO
Y/Y2
R1
BLK
DELAY
AC/HP TIME
ON
0
30
0
OFF
90
90
0
Y1
CESS430023–01
AC/HP
ENH
G
E
JW2
D11
RED
CEBD430023–01
GRY
MOLEX 7-PIN
CONNECTOR (1)
PRINTED
CIRCUIT
BOARD
C
FS1
R3
MOTOR
W2-E JUMPER
3RD STAGE
W2
W3
W2-W3 JUMPER
2ND STAGE
JW1
GROUND
SCREW
REQUIRED
JW3
P2
SEC2
SEC1
24VDC
HUM1
AUX1
JW4
D3
AUX2
HUM2
24VAC
3⁄16-IN.
MALE
FASTON
AMP–TYP
(21) PLCS
XFORM
MOTOR
1⁄4-IN.
R2
HEATER
T1
M1
D2
M2
240
VAC
D9
240
VAC
D4
MALE
FASTON
AMP–TYP
(9) PLCS
P1
T2
D8 D7 D5
D6
T3
D1
CES0130007–00
AMP 12-PIN MATE-N-LOCK
CONNECTOR (1)
A94076
Fig. 16—Easy Select Board
electric heating signal will appear at motor connector pin 1 as
nections M1 and M2 and transformer power connections T1 and
described previously. If necessary, the motor will modify its
T3. Transformer connection T2 is a dummy terminal used for
airflow output to provide an airflow which is defined as safe for
unused primary power lead. The transformer secondary connecoperation of electric heater.
tions are made at SEC1 and SEC2 connectors.
H. CFM Select Configuration Taps
IV. EASY SELECT CONFIGURATION TAPS
The CFM Select taps are used by installer to configure system. The
The Easy Select taps are used by installer to configure system. The
ICM2 is capable of discerning wave shapes on some of its inputs
ICM2 uses selected taps to modify its operation to a preand uses this capability to modify its operation to a preprogrammed table of airflows. Airflows are based on system size
programmed table of airflows and can be modified in response to
or mode of operation and those airflows are modified in response
other inputs such as the need for de-humidification.
to other inputs such as the need for de-humidification.
I. ICM2 Control Power
(See Fig. 16.)
The ICM2 control power is supplied from R circuit through
The FK4B Fan Coil must be configured to operate properly with
printed-circuit runs to motor control connector pin 6, through
system components with which it is installed. To successfully
motor control harness to motor. The C side of low-voltage control
configure a basic system (see information printed on circuit board
power circuit is connected by printed-circuit runs to motor
located next to select pins), move the 5 select wires to pins which
connector pins 4 and 5, then through motor control harness to
match components used.
motor.
J. Low-Voltage Circuit Fusing and Reference
A. Auxiliary Heat Range
The low-voltage circuit is fused by a board-mounted 5-amp
The installer must select the auxiliary heat airflow approved for
automotive-type fuse placed in series with transformer SEC2 and
application with kw size heater installed. If no heater is installed,
R circuit. The C circuit of transformer is referenced to chassis
skip this step. Each select pin is marked with a range of heaters for
ground through a printed-circuit run at SEC1 connected to metal
which airflow (also marked) is approved. For increased comfort
standoff marked GROUND SCREW REQUIRED.
select the narrowest kw range matching the heater size, for
NOTE: A ground screw must be in place or erratic motor
example, 0-10 for a 10-kw heater. This airflow must be greater
operation can result.
than the minimum CFM for electric heater application with the
K. Transformer, Motor, and Electric Heater
size system installed for safe and continuous operation. Note that
Power Connections
airflow marked is the airflow which will be supplied in emergency
heat mode and heating mode on air conditioners when electric heat
The high-voltage (230-vac) power input to board is provided
is primary heating source. To ensure safe heater operation in heat
through electric heater connector pins 7 and 9. The high voltage is
pump heating mode when electric heaters are energized, the ICM2
then connected through printed-circuit runs to motor power con—22—
ST1
HIGH VOLTAGE
8
E
JW2
D1
ST1
3
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
4
JW1
D2
ST1
JW4
10
W3
M1
JW3
9
W2
P1
2
1
T1
T2
M2
D2
T3
R3
SEC1
1K 2W
D7
D8
ST1
3
C
AUX1
D9
SEC2
HUM1
D4
PS1
AUX2
D5
HUM2
D6
ST1
2
R
P2
ST1
7
G
R2
1K 2W
ST1
5
Y/Y2
W/W1
G
C1
C2
R
Y/Y2
Y1
D10
5 – 30
1200
5 – 20
1000
RED
D11
QC19
R1
1K 2W
ST1
4
Y1
ST1
1
L
ST1
O
3
AUX. HEAT
RANGE
QC1
AC/HP
SIZE
QC5
AC/HP
TYPE
QC9
AC/HP
CFM TRIM
QC12
AC/HP
DELAY
QC2
042
QC3
036
QC6
0–5
600
QC4
030
QC7
AC
024
QC8
HP–COM.
HP–EFF.
QC10
LOW
ON
OFF
QC15
5 – 10
800
QC11
MED
HI
QC13
0
90
QC14
30
90
QC16
30
30
QC17
0
0
QC18
A94077
Fig. 17—Easy Select Board Circuitry
will run the higher of heat pump efficiency airflow and electric
The factory setting is AC. (See Fig. 16.)
heater airflow. The factory selection is largest heater range
D. AC/HP CFM Adjust
approved. (See Fig. 16.)
Select low, medium, or high airflow. To provide any of these
B. AC/HP Size
airflows, AC/HP ADJUST select must be moved to MED position.
The factory setting for air conditioner or heat pump size is largest
The factory selection is LO. The adjust selections HI/LO will
unit meant for application with model of fan coil purchased. The
regulate airflow supplied for all operational modes, except noninstaller needs to select air conditioner or heat pump size to ensure
heat pump heating modes, +10 percent and -10 percent respecthat airflow delivered falls within proper range for size of unit
tively. The adjust selection options are provided to adjust airflow
installed in all operational modes. (See Fig. 16.)
supplied to meet individual installation needs for such things as
noise, comfort, and humidity removal. (See Fig. 16.)
C. System Type
E. AC/HP Time Delay
Select desired time delay profile. Four motor operation delay
profiles are provided to customize and enhance system operation.
(See Fig. 16.) The selection options are:
The type of system must be selected.
1. AC—air conditioner
2. HP-COMFORT—provides same airflow as air conditioner
selection (approximately 375 CFM/ton)
1. The standard 90 sec off delay (factory setting).
3. HP-EFF—provides most efficient airflow for heating and
cooling modes (approximately 410 CFM/ton heating and
375 CFM/ton cooling)
2. No delay option used for servicing unit or when a thermostat is utilized to perform delay functions.
—23—
TABLE 3—MALE/FEMALE QUICK-CONNECT TERMINALS (FK4B)
SIZE FEMALE
SIZE MALE
M2
T3
T2
DESCRIPTION
Motor line voltage connection (230 vac 60 Hz)
Transformer line voltage connection (230 vac 60 Hz)
Transformer tap storage terminal for 208-vac lead
Secondary connection from transformer (24 vac)
This connection is common to chassis ground through eyelet marked GROUND SCREW REQUIRED.
Secondary connection from transformer (24 vac)
Low voltage ground for humidifier option (24 vdc)
Low voltage output for humidifier option (24 vdc)
Low voltage ground for auxiliary option (24 vdc)
Low voltage output for auxiliary option (24 vdc)
Common connection to blower motor
Common connection for transformer
Common to R screw terminal and SEC2
SEC1
0.250 X 0.032
0.187 X 0.032
SEC2
HUM1
HUM2
AUX1
AUX2
M1
T1
RED
TABLE 4—CONNECTIONS ON SINGLE BARRIER STRIP MOUNTED, CROSS SLOTTED, CAPTIVE BINDING HEAD (FK4B)
SCREW
TERMINAL
W2
W3
E
Y/Y2
G
O
L
Y1
R
C
DESCRIPTION
Connection for W2 signal from thermostat
Connection for W3 signal from outdoor thermostat
Connection for E signal from thermostat
Connection for Y signal from thermostat
Connection for G signal from thermostat
Connection for O signal from thermostat
This connection is a field termination for use in connecting L lines of thermostat and outdoor unit together. There is no
connection of this terminal with control circuity.
Connection for low-speed compressor operation
Connection for R signal to thermostat (24 vac)
Connection for C terminal to thermostat (24 vac common)
TABLE 5—CONNECTIONS AND CONNECTOR (FK4B)
TYPE
CONNECTION
TYPE
CONNECTOR
Heater
Connection
12-Pin
ICM2 Motor
7-Pin Header
PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
Pin 1
Pin 2
Pin 3
Pin 4
Pin 5
Pin 6
Pin 7
Pin 8
Pin 9
Pin 10
Pin 11
Pin 12
Pin 1
Pin 2
Pin 3
Pin 4
Pin 5
Pin 6
Pin 7
Common to E screw terminal
Common to W2 screw terminal
Common to C screw terminal, SEC1 terminal, and chassis ground
Common to C screw terminal, SEC1 terminal, and chassis ground
No connection
Common to W3 screw terminal
Common to M2 and T3 quick-connects, 230 vac input
No connection
Common to M1 and T1 quick-connects, 230 vac input
No connection
No connection
No connection
Diode OR output of E or W3 or W2 thermostat signals
Thermostat G signal
Common to C, SEC1, and chassis ground
Common to C, SEC1, and chassis ground
Common to R and SEC2 (via 5-amp fuse)
Thermostat Y/Y2 signal
Thermostat Y1 signal
A.
3. A 30 sec on/90 sec off delay profile used when it is
desirable to allow system coils time to heat up/cool down
prior to airflow. This profile will minimize cold blow in
heat pump operation and could enhance system efficiency.
If Fan Will Not Turn On From Thermostat:
IF THERE IS NO HIGH VOLTAGE TO PCB:
1. Check connection of 12-pin plug from heaters to receptacle
on Easy Select board. This supplies power to PCB. Be sure
plug is connected properly.
2. Check sequencer number 1 and plug wiring. Yellow wire
should be connected to pin number 9 of plug and to limit
switch. Black wire should be connected to pin number 7 of
plug and to sequencer number 1.
4. ENH, enhanced selection provides a 30 sec on/180 sec off
delay at half airflow, adding comfort and efficiency.
V. TROUBLESHOOTING PCB
Use Fig. 17 and 18 and Tables 3, 4, and 5 as guides in
troubleshooting PCB unless otherwise noted.
—24—
CAUTION:
THIS COMPARTMENT MUST BE CLOSED EXCEPT FOR SERVICING
NOT SUITABLE FOR USE ON SYSTEMS
EXCEEDING 150V TO GROUND
BLOWER MOTOR
ROTATION
ATTENTION:
NE CONVIENT PAS AUX INSTALLATIONS
DE PLUS DE 150 V A LA TERRE
SCHEMATIC DIAGRAM
30KW 1PH SCHEMATIC DIAGRAM
DISCONNECT PER NEC
FIELD POWER WIRING
DISCONNECT PER NEC
FIELD POWER WIRING
HVTB
GND
SEE RATING PLATE
FOR VOLTS & HERTZ
(SEE NOTE 1)
GND
L1
BLK
L2
SEE RATING PLATE
FOR VOLTS & HERTZ
(SEE NOTE 1)
YEL
YEL
FU6
YEL
LS6
HTR6
BLK
YEL
LS5
HTR5
BLK
YEL
LS4
HTR4
BLK
YEL
LS3
12
BLK
11
9
SEQ 3
10
9
BLK
PLUG
FU5
7
BLK
COOLING CONTROL WIRING
COOLING CONTROL ONLY
CB/FU4
HTR3
8
7
6
L
VIO
BLK
5
F
AUX HEAT RANGE
CB/FU3
SEQ 2
BLK
R
AC/HP SIZE
YEL
YEL
LS2
CB/FU2
YEL
LS1
(SEE NOTE 2)
YEL
BLK
BLK
24VAC
HTR2
BLK
HTR1
BLK
4
2
3
BLK
BLK
BLU
C
TYPE
A–C HP–COMFORT HP–EFF
CB/FU1
SEQ 1
1
O
ORN
BLU
Y
E
Y1
Y0
AC/HP CFM TRIM
HI
Y1
AC/HP DELAY ON/OFF
0/30 30/30 30/30
0/0
G
L
E
R
LO
BLK
BLK
YEL
W2
MED
GRY
SEQ1
ORN
12 11 10 9
8
PLUG 1
7
6
5
RED
VIO
4
3
2
1
TRAN
RED
SEQ2
GRY
W3
SEC1
T1
M1
YEL
M2
BLU
12 9 6
3
11 8 5
2
10 7 4
1
BLU
T2
RED
T3
AUX1 HUM1
R
PLUG 2
5
4
3
(SEE NOTE 3)
2
L
AUX2 HUM2
O
W2
Y0
Y1
Y
E
INDOOR THERMOSTAT
RECP 1
BLK
6
JW1
SEC2
BLK
HPTB
W2
RECP 2
BRN
RED
COMMON
RED
SEQ3
7
JW2
7
1
BRN
BRN
BLU
O
LVTB
PCB
YEL
GRN/YEL
1
5
YEL ORN GRN
BLK RED BRN VIO
4
3
2
1
RECP 3
PLUG 3
VIO ORN
RED RED
YEL
BRN
ICM
16 15 14 13 12 11 10 9
PLUG 4
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
BLK BLU ORN BRN
BLK GRY VIO
RECP 4
- LEGEND -
NOTES:
1. Use copper wire only between disconnect switch and unit.
2. Connect (Y) to (Y), (C) to (C), etc. in pattern shown.
3. Transformer primary leads: BLUE 208V, RED 230V.
4. To be wired in accordandce with NEC and local codes.
5. If any of the original wire, as supplied, must be replaced, use the same or
equivalent type wire.
6. Replace low voltage fuse with no greater than 5 amp fuse.
7. Fuse is wired in series between transformer SEC2 and low voltage "R" circuit.
8. 20KW heater uses one double pole LS on middle top element.
9. 18, 24 and 30KW heaters use double pole limit switches.
10. Largest heaters are shown, smaller heaters will have fewer elements and
components.
11. 1 phase heaters are shown wired for single supply circuit. Multiple
supply circuits may be wired directly to fuse/C.B.'S.
AUX
PCB
HPTB
LVTB
SEQ
HTR
HVTB
HUM
LS
MARKED TERMINAL
ICM
UNMARKED TERMINAL
TRAN
FIELD POWER WIRING
GND
PLUG AND RECEPTACLE
FU
PCB BREAKOFF JUMPER
RECP
AUXILIARY
PRINTED CIRCUIT BOARD CB
F
HEAT PUMP TERM BRD
LOW VOLT TERM BRD
SEQUENCER
HEATER
HIGH VOLTAGE TERMINAL BOX
HUMIDIFIER
LIMIT SWITCH
FAN MOTOR
TRANSFORMER
EQUIPMENT GROUND
FUSE
RECEPTACLE
CIRCUIT BREAKER
LOW VOLTAGE FUSE
320486 - 301 REV. C
A94078
Fig. 18—FK4B Wiring Diagram
—25—
3. Check power leads L1 and L2. If these are not receiving
power, system cannot function.
1. Check transformer and thermostat wiring. (See Fig. 16 and
18.) Be sure transformer is not shorting out because
thermostat wires are miswired.
IF PCB HAS HIGH VOLTAGE APPLIED TO IT:
2. Check wiring of sequencers. (See Fig. 16 and 18.) Be sure
low-voltage and high-voltage wiring are connected to
proper sequencers.
1. Check low-voltage transformer leads (red and brown). Be
sure they are wired to correct locations. (See Fig. 16
and 18.)
3. Check VA draw on transformer. If VA draw is more than
VA rating of transformer, fuse will blow. If this is the case,
replace transformer with one that has a higher VA rating
and meets system specifications.
2. Check output voltage of transformer secondary side SEC2
and SEC1. Be sure transformer output is around 24 vac. If
transformer output is zero vac and transformer is receiving
correct input voltage (208v or 240v), then transformer
needs to be replaced with recommended transformer. If
transformer output is 24 vac, proceed to items 3 and 4.
VI.
TROUBLESHOOTING ICM2 FAN MOTOR
A.
If Motor Does Not Run:
3. Check low-voltage fuse shown in Fig. 16. If fuse is blown,
replace it. The transformer cannot supply power to board
with fuse blown or loose. If fuse blows when unit has power
applied to it, the system most likely has 1 of the following
problems:
a. Check control circuit for a short or miswiring problem.
1. With power turned off, check all plugs and receptacles on
circuit board and at motor for any deformation that may
cause a bad connection. Be sure all plugs are placed fully
seated.
2. Verify that there are approximately 230v at terminals M1
and M2. If not, determine if high voltage is entering board.
It enters through black and yellow wires at pins 7 and 9 in
12-pin plug.
b. The maximum load on transformer is 40 VA. If load on
transformer is excessive, the low-voltage 5-amp fuse
will blow to protect transformer. If load exceeds VA
rating of transformer, a larger VA rated transformer
needs to be installed. Check sequencers for excessive
current draw.
3. Verify that there is a low-voltage control signal to motor.
The motor receives its control signals through the 7-pin
motor plug P2. The voltage output of each pin in plug will
be different for each mode of operation. Table 6 lists circuit
board screw terminals that have 24 vac present (powered by
thermostat) and lists voltage that is present at each pin of
7-pin plug for each operating mode. Tests should be taken
between points listed and common (C screw terminal). If all
values of any 1 of operating modes checks OK and motor
fails to run, then motor is defective and should be replaced.
c. Check wiring of heaters. If a heater is miswired, fuse
may blow. If a heater is miswired, correct miswiring.
4. Check T1, T2, and T3 connections on primary side of
transformer. If they are not connected properly, low-voltage
terminal board cannot supply 24-v signal to energize fan
motor. If transformer is receiving correct primary voltage
but is not putting out correct secondary voltage, transformer
needs to be replaced.
B. If Motor Does Not Run Smoothly:
First verify that the cause is not an out-of-balance or damaged
blower wheel. If it is not blower wheel, motor is defective and
should be replaced.
B. If Electric Heat Stages Will Not Turn On But Fan Will
Turn On:
C. If Motor Shaft Does Not Rotate Smoothly:
When manually turning shaft of ICM, the shaft does not rotate
smoothly. The shaft has steps during rotation referred to as motor
cogging. The cogging is caused by permanent magnets passing
each pole of motor. However, shaft should not require excessive
force to turn. If shaft is VERY difficult to turn, motor control or
bearings have failed and motor must be replaced.
1. Check wiring of sequencers. Pay particular attention to
high- and low-voltage wiring of sequencers.
2. Check plug wiring to make sure that it is wired correctly.
3. Check voltage to sequencer. Sequencer number 1 receives a
24-vac signal. If it is receiving correct voltage, check to see
if sequencer is closing. If sequencer is not closing but is
receiving correct voltage, replace sequencer. If sequencer is
closing, check high-voltage wiring as discussed in items 1
and 2.
D.
If Motor Does Not Stop Running
1. Check for good ground between motor ground lead and
transformer common lead.
IF THERE ARE BLOWN DIODES:
If diodes are blown, it is probable that electric heater plug is
miswired. Correct miswiring.
NOTE: Board will need to be replaced if diode is bad.
2. If motor continues to run, remove all thermostat wires. If
motor stops, replace circuit board.
3. If motor continues to run, remove the 7-pin plug. If motor
continues to run, replace motor.
IF TRACES ARE OVERHEATED ON BACK OF PCB:
Usually whenever there is a trace blown on PCB, it means either
there has been a high-voltage short or high voltage has been
applied to low-voltage circuit. This can be prevented by making
sure PCB is wired correctly before PCB has power applied to it.
VII. CONDENSED VERSION OF TROUBLESHOOTING
FK4B MOTOR AND CONTROLS
This section provides a quick summary of how to troubleshoot the
FK4B. If more information is needed, refer to appropriate sections
of this service manual.
+ MOTOR
- If motor is hard to turn manually, replace motor.
- If motor does not run, check the components listed below
according to their instructions.
- If motor runs in some operation modes and not in others,
check for a good ground connection between motor ground lead
and circuit board screw marked "ground screw" and check the
room thermostat and wiring harness according to instructions
listed below.
C. If PCB Fuse Keeps Blowing:
When low-voltage fuse blows, it means transformer would have
blown if fuse had not been in circuit to protect it. The fuse usually
blows when there is a high current drawn on transformer, high
voltage applied to low-voltage circuit, or a direct secondary short.
When there is a high current drawn on transformer, it is most likely
because transformer has been shorted or system is trying to draw
more VA than transformer rating allows. When fuse blows because
of high voltage, the system has mixed high- and low-voltage
signals.
—26—
TABLE 6—FK4B MOTOR CONTROL TEST VALUES
(WITH 16-PIN CONNECTOR AT MOTOR UNPLUGGED)
SCREW TERMINALS
HAVING 24 VAC
OPERATING MODE
Electric
1-Speed A/C
2-Speed A/C, Low Speed
2-Speed A/C, High Speed
1-Speed HP
1-Speed HP
2-Speed HP, Low Speed
2-Speed HP, Low Speed
2-Speed HP, High Speed
2-Speed HP, High Speed
Continuous Fan
Heating
Cooling
Cooling
Cooling
Cooling
Heating
Cooling
Heating
Cooling
Heating
R
R
R
R
R
R
R
R
R
R
R
W2
Y/Y2
Y1
Y/Y2
Y/Y2
Y/Y2
Y1
Y1
Y/Y2
Y/Y2
G
W3*
G
G
G
G
G
G
G
Y1
Y1
E*
O
O
G
G
O
W
Pin 1
24 vdc
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
** VOLTAGES—7-PIN PLUG P2
G
C
C
R
Y/Y2
Pin 2
Pin 3
Pin 4
Pin 5
Pin 6
0
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
0
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
0
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
0
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
0
Y
Pin 7
0
0
24 vac
0
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
24 vac
24 vac
0
* Pin 1 @ 24 vdc with or without jumpers when ever any individual heater input or any combination of heater inputs are energized.
→ ** Voltages less than 18 are not recognized on the ICM.
- If motor does not stop running, remove the 7-pin plug from
circuit board. If motor continues to run, replace motor. If motor
stops running, it is either the circuit board or thermostat causing
the problem. Test whether thermostat is at fault by disconnecting
it from the board.
+ CIRCUIT BOARD
- Check 5-amp fuse.
- Check for 230v between terminals M1 and M2. If no voltage
is present, check power to board. 230-v power enters the board
through the black and yellow lead in the 12-pin plug.
- Check for 24v between SEC1 and SEC2. If no voltage is
present, check the transformer.
- Check for burn traces or burnt components. If burn spots are
present, replace board.
+ ROOM THERMOSTAT
- Remove thermostat wires from the circuit board.
- Jumper screw terminals (1 at a time) R-G, R-Y/Y2, R-Y1,
and R-W2. If motor runs in all cases, thermostat is bad. Replace
thermostat. If motor does not run, or runs in some cases but not in
others, continue by checking the wiring harness.
+ WIRING HARNESS
- Shut off power to unit.
- Remove 5-pin plug from motor.
16
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
16-PIN PLUG
A94375
Fig. 19—Wiring Harness 16-Pin Plug
CAUTION: Never remove 5-pin high voltage plug from
the motor with the power on.
- Remove 16-pin plug from motor.
- Replace 5-pin plug and turn on power.
- Check for 24v between pin-1 and pin-12 on the 16-pin plug.
(See Fig. 19.) If no voltage is present, replace wiring harness. If
voltage is present, jumper screw terminal R-Y/Y2 on circuit board
and check for 24v between pin-12 and pin-14 on 16-pin plug. (See
Fig. 19.) If voltage is present, replace harness.
- If 24v is present, the motor is bad. Replace motor.
VIII. ACCESSORIES
A. Electronic Air Cleaner (EAC)
Familiar 230-vac EAC control/power signal EAC1 and EAC2 is
not available, because the ICM2 blower motor used in the FK4B
Fan Coil is controlled by low-voltage signals. This signal is
replaced by a 24-vdc signal which is provided at circuit board
terminals AUX1 and AUX2. (See Fig 16.)
This signal is present when either G or W is present and is active
in all heating and cooling modes. Because 24-vdc relays may not
be readily available to installer, a kit exists, KFAIR0101ACR,
containing a 24-vdc relay which mounts directly inside EAC
cabinet. User-supplied 110 vac is switched by relay to power air
cleaner when G or W are present. (See Fig. 20 and 21.)
MOUNT FLUSH WITH
THESE TWO EDGES
A93216
Fig. 20—Mounting KFAIR0101ACR Relay Kit
In heat pump applications, the G signal is present in both cooling
and heating modes, permitting EAC to be controlled from G signal
only. For this application, a user-supplied 24-vac relay can be
driven by G terminal eliminating need for relay kit.
B. FK4B De-Humidify Mode
NOTE: Humidistat must open on humidity rise.
—27—
24 VAC RELAY
NO
BLK
WHT
IX. INTEGRATED CONTROLS AND MOTOR (ICM2)
An ICM2 is fed high voltage AC power through the 5-pin
connector. (See Fig. 23.) The AC power is then rectified to DC by
a diode module. After rectification, DC signal is electronically
communicated and fed in sequential order to 3 stator windings.
The frequency of these commutation pulses determines motor
speed. The rotor is permanently magnetized.
An ICM2 is powered with high voltage at all times. The motor will
run with high voltage alone. Low voltage must be applied to
control plug to run motor.
BLK
GRN
RED
RED
torque from speed and airflow numbers. If calculation does not
match stored blower characteristics, torque is adjusted until
agreement is reached. This calculation and adjustment is performed every 0.8 sec while motor is in operation. There is no direct
measure of static pressure, but unit does react to a change in static
to maintain constant airflow. A change in pressure will result in a
change in stator speed and torque. The motor will begin to adjust
on the next sampling, calculate new desired speed and torque, and
adjust as necessary.
230 VAC OR
115 VAC BRANCH CKT
GND HOT NEUT
FAN COIL
AUX1 AUX2
(C)
(G)
WHT
TO EAC
BLK
COM
X. PCB LAYOUT AND DESCRIPTION
NOTE: Layout of actual PCB is depicted in Fig. 24 and 25.
The PCB interfaces a variable-speed ICM2 with other system
components.
Power for system is supplied from a 230-vac, 60-Hz line. Class 2
voltage (24 vac nom.), used for thermostat connections, is derived
from transformer located in close proximity to PCB. The primary
and secondary of transformer are connected to PCB. The 24-vac
secondary circuit includes 5-amp automotive-type fuse in SEC2
circuit.
Connection to heater panel is made through 12-circuit connector
P1. Connections to thermostat are made at screw terminals.
Twenty-one pin terminals comprise field select taps for motor.
Fuse Data: 5-amp automotive-type ATC/ATO (tan)
32v
200 percent current opening time of 5 sec maximum
A98625
→ Fig. 21—KFAIR0101ACR Relay Kit
Wiring Schematic
Latent capacities for systems using the FK4B Fan Coil are better
than average systems. If increased latent capacity is an application
requirement, the FK4B can be wired to provide this requirement by
adjusting its airflow in response to standard humidistat input. Fig.
22 illustrates the wiring connections to activate de-humidify mode.
Carefully consult product airflow data for cooling and dehumidifying mode.
HUMIDISTAT
RED WIRE
FROM ICM2
MOTOR
TO PCB TERMINAL
MARKED 'RED'
HUMIDISTAT WIRING FOR
DE-HUMIDIFY MODE
A. Electrical Connections
Twenty-one 0.110-in pin terminals are used to provide programming selections for operating modes of ICM2. The 6 selection
modes are listed below. For additional information, refer to Easy
Select Configuration Taps section.
AUX Heat Range—(Violet Wire)
AC/HP Size—(Blue Wire)
Type—(Orange Wire)
AC/HP CFM Adjust—(Black Wire)
AC/HP Time Delay—(Grey Wire)
Continous Fan—(Yellow Wire)
A93215
Fig. 22—Humidistat Wiring for De-Humidify Mode
FK4C and FV4A
The FK4C and FV4A are similar to the discontinued FK4B as they
have both integrated controls and motor (ICM2) and their own
special circuit board. The difference is in the software of the
ICM2. Adjustments have been made in the CFM to enhance the
different modes of operation, such as, increased dehumidification.
Set up of desired airflow is obtained by the selections made on
Easy Select circuit board. The motor delivers requested airflow as
defined by signals received from Easy Select Board and the ICM2
software programming.
If a Thermidistat is used, additional CFM adjustments are made
through the ICM2 for super dehumidification in cooling mode.
Unlike fan coils using induction motors where static pressure
affects airflow, the FK4C and FV4A are constant airflow units.
The blower delivers requested airflow regardless of static pressure.
Consult FK4C and FV4A Product Data for static pressure limits.
The ICM2 is pre-programmed and contains airflow tables for all
modes of operation. Blower characteristics (requested airflow,
torque, and speed) are known from laboratory testing. If any 2
characteristics are known, the third is defined.
Requested airflow is known from Easy Select board configuration
and thermostat signals. Torque is known because it is directly
related to stator current which is measured by motor control. Speed
is measured by counting back EMF pulses from stator windings.
This information is entered into an expression which calculates
XI.
SEQUENCE OF OPERATION
A. Continuous Fan Mode
The thermostat closes circuit R to G. The G signal is sent directly
to ICM2.
B. Cooling Mode—Single Speed or 2-Speed High
Thermostat closes circuits R to Y/Y2 and R to O (heat pump only)
for single speed. A circuit from R to Y1 is also required for
2-speed high.
C. Cooling Mode—Two-Speed Low
Thermostat closes circuits R to Y1 and R to O (heat pump only).
The Y1 & O signals are sent to ICM2.
D. Cooling Mode—Super Dehumidification Call
from Thermidistat
Thermidistat closes circuits R to Y/Y2 and R to O (heat pump
only) for single speed. A circuit from R to Y1 is also required for
2-speed high. Thermidistat call for super dehumidification opens
—28—
OPTIONAL SAFETY GROUND
DRAIN HOLE
1
2
3
4
5
POWER CONNECTOR
9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
DRAIN HOLE
CONTROL CONNECTOR
OPTIONAL SAFETY GROUND
CONTROL
POWER
ENDSHIELD
DRAIN HOLE
A98201
Fig. 23—FK4C and FV4A ICM2.3 Motor
circuit from R to G. The ICM adjusts airflow down to a lower
CFM for maximum dehumidification for a period of 10 minutes. If
this call continues, outdoor section and ICM shut off for 10
minutes. If super dehumidification call continues, lower CFM and
outdoor section operation will again resume for another 10
minutes.
The terminal block positions W1 and W2 are tied together by
jumper. J2 is provided for field staging of electric heater banks
through use of thermostats. When staging is a requirement, remove
J2 jumper and wire in thermostats as is the common practice with
other fan coils. To ensure motor operation if any 1 of the inputs is
energized, motor will sense input W1 or W2 and run.
E. Electric Heat Heating Mode
Thermostat closes circuit R to W1 & W2.
The terminal block positions W1 and W2 are tied together by
jumper. J2 is provided for field staging of electric heater banks
through use of thermostats. When staging is a requirement, remove
J2 jumper and wire in thermostats as is the common practice with
other fan coils. To ensure motor operation if any 1 of the inputs is
energized, motor will sense input W1 or W2 and run.
In the event that electric heating is called for by thermostat while
heat pump is also operating in either heating or defrost mode,
electric heating signal will appear at motor connector pins 6 and 7
(W1) and/or pins 4 and 5 (W2) as described previously. If
necessary, the motor will modify its airflow output to provide an
airflow which is defined as safe for operation of electric heater.
I.
CFM Select Configuration Taps
The CFM Select taps are used by installer to configure system. The
ICM2 is capable of discerning half cycle sine wave on some of its
inputs and uses this capability to modify its operation to a
pre-programmed table of airflows and can be modified in response
to other inputs such as the need for de-humidification.
F. Heat Pump Heating Mode—Single Speed or
2-Speed High
Thermostat closes circuit R to Y/Y2 for single speed. A circuit
from R to Y1 is also required for 2-speed high. The Y/Y2 &Y1
signal is sent to ICM2.
J.
G. Heat Pump Heating Mode—Two-Speed Low
Thermostat closes R to Y1. The Y1 signal is sent to ICM2.
ICM2 Control Power
The ICM2 control power is supplied from R circuit through
printed-circuit runs to motor control connector pin 8, through
motor control harness to motor. The C side of low-voltage control
power circuit is connected by printed-circuit runs to motor
connector pins 9, 10 and 11 then through motor control harness to
motor.
H. Heat Pump Heating With Auxiliary Electric Heat
Thermostat closes circuits R to Y/Y2 and/or R to Y1 with R to W1
or W2 (and R to O in the case of defrost).
—29—
STI
®
5 AMP.
MAX.
SEC2
YYWWX
J1
®
SEC1
DH
EASY SELECT
5
R
F1
AUX/HEAT KW/CFM
0-30
0-20
0-10
0-5
1075
875
725
625
W1
J2
VIO
036
AC/HP SIZE
030
024
W2
018
Y1
SYSTEM TYPE
HP-COMFORT HP-EFF
Y/Y2
LO
HI
D3
BLK
R2
NOM
G
D1
AC/HP CFM ADJUST
D5
R1
ORN
O
ON/OFF DELAY
30
90
0
0
ENH
C
D2
0
90
WHT
CONTINUOUS FAN
LO
MED
HI
YEL
YEL
AUX1
HUM1
AUX2
HUM2
24VAC
PL1
CES0130035-00
AC
D4
BLU
1
GRY
HEATER/MOTOR
A96430
Fig. 24—Easy Select Board
K. Low-Voltage Circuit Fusing and Reference
The low-voltage circuit is fused by a board-mounted 5-amp
automotive-type fuse placed in series with transformer SEC2 and
R circuit. The C circuit of transformer is referenced to chassis
ground through a printed-circuit run at SEC1 connected to metal
standoff marked.
NOTE: The PCB must be mounted with 2 screws and motor
ground lead secured to blower housing or erratic motor operation
can result.
XII. EASY SELECT CONFIGURATION TAPS
The Easy Select taps are used by installer to configure system. The
ICM2 uses selected taps to modify its operation to a preprogrammed table of airflows. Airflows are based on system size
or mode of operation and those airflows are modified in response
to other inputs such as the need for de-humidification. (See Fig.
24.)
The FK4C and FV4A Fan Coils must be configured to operate
properly with system components with which it is installed. To
successfully configure a basic system (see information printed on
circuit board located next to select pins), move the 6 select wires
to pins which match components used, along with homeowner
preferences.
L. Transformer, Motor, and Electric Heater Power
Connections
Transformer high voltage supplied from electric heater package or
high voltage leads through 12-pin heater connector plug/recp 2.
The ICM2 power connections are made at the transformer primary
terminals. The transformer secondary connections are made at
SEC1 and SEC2 connectors.
A. Auxiliary Heat Range
The installer must select the auxiliary heat airflow approved for
application with kw size heater installed. If no heater is installed,
—30—
SYSTEM DIAGRAM
HEATER/MOTOR
SEC1 SEC2
1/4"
1/4"
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
5 AMP
AUX1
1/4"
HUM1
1/4"
DH
J1
R
W1
AUX2
1/4"
HUM2
1/4"
GRY
1/4"
J2
W2
Y1
Y/Y2
DIODE
LOGIC
G
O
C
AUX HEAT
KW/CFM
AC/HP
SIZE
SYSTEM AC/HP CFM
TYPE
ADJUST
ON/OFF
DELAY
CONTINUOUS
FAN
A96431
Fig. 25—Easy Select Board Schematic
TABLE 7—CONNECTIONS ON SINGLE BARRIER STRIP MOUNTED, CROSS SLOTTED, CAPTIVE BINDING HEAD
SCREW
TERMINAL
W2
W1
Y/Y2
G
O
L
Y1
R
C
DESCRIPTION
Connection for W2 signal from thermostat
Connection for signal from thermostat W1
Connection for Y signal from thermostat
or high speed compressor operation
Connection for G signal from thermostat
Connection for O signal from thermostat
This connection is a field termination for use in connecting L lines of thermostat and outdoor unit together. There is no
connection of this terminal with control circuity.
Connection for low-speed compressor operation
Connection for R signal to thermostat (24 vac)
Connection for C terminal to thermostat (24 vac common)
B. AC/HP Size
The factory setting for air conditioner or heat pump size is largest
unit meant for application with model of fan coil purchased. The
installer needs to select air conditioner or heat pump size to ensure
that airflow delivered falls within proper range for size of unit
installed in all operational modes. (See Fig. 24.)
C. System Type
The type of system must be selected.
1. AC—air conditioner
2. HP-COMFORT—provides lower airflow than air conditioner selection (approximately 315 CFM/ton) in heating
mode. In cooling made supplies 350 CFM/ton.
skip this step. Each select pin is marked with a range of heaters for
which airflow (also marked) is approved. For increased comfort
select the narrowest kw range matching the heater size, for
example, 0-10 for a 10-kw heater. This airflow must be greater
than the minimum CFM for electric heater application with the
size system installed for safe and continuous operation. Note that
airflow marked is the airflow which will be supplied in emergency
heat mode and heating mode on air conditioners when electric heat
is primary heating source. To ensure safe heater operation in heat
pump heating mode when electric heaters are energized, the ICM2
will run the higher of heat pump airflow and electric heater
airflow. The factory selection is largest heater range approved.
(See Fig. 24.)
—31—
TABLE 8—CONNECTIONS AND CONNECTOR (FK4C)
TYPE
CONNECTION
Heater
Connection
TYPE
CONNECTOR
PIN NO.
12-Pin
Pin 1
Pin 2
Pin 3
Pin 4
Pin 5
Pin 6
Pin 7
Pin 8
Pin 9
Pin 10
Pin 11
Pin 12
3. HP-EFF—provides same airflow for heating and cooling
modes (approximately 350 CFM/ton).
The factory setting is AC. (See Fig. 24.)
screw terminal G
screw terminal Y/Y2 through diode D3
Y1 through diode D2
W2 screw terminal
W2 screw terminal
screw terminal W1 screw terminal
W1 screw terminal
transformer C
transformer C
transformer C
DH screw terminal
2. Check power leads L1 and L2. If these are not receiving
power, system cannot function.
IF MOTOR HAS HIGH VOLTAGE APPLIED TO IT:
D. AC/HP CFM Adjust
Select low, nominal, or high airflow. To provide any of these
airflows, AC/HP ADJUST select must be moved to NOM position.
The factory selection is NOM. The adjust selections HI/LO will
regulate airflow supplied for all operational modes, except nonheat pump heating modes, +15 percent and -10 percent respectively. The adjust selection options are provided to adjust airflow
supplied to meet individual installation needs for such things as
noise, comfort, and humidity removal. (See Fig. 24.)
1. Check low-voltage transformer leads (red and brown). Be
sure they are wired to correct locations. (See Fig. 24 and
26.)
2. Check low-voltage fuse shown in Fig. 24. If fuse is blown,
replace it. The transformer cannot supply power to board
with fuse blown or loose. If fuse blows when unit has power
applied to it, the system most likely has 1 of the following
problems:
a. Check control circuit for a short or miswiring problem.
E. AC/HP Time Delay
Select desired time delay profile. Four motor operation delay
profiles are provided to customize and enhance system operation.
(See Fig. 24.) The selection options are:
b. The maximum load on transformer is 40 VA. If load on
transformer is excessive, the low-voltage 5-amp fuse
will blow to protect transformer. If load exceeds VA
rating of transformer, a larger VA rated transformer
needs to be installed.
1. The standard 90 sec off delay (factory setting 0/90).
2. No delay option used for servicing unit or when a thermostat is utilized to perform delay functions (0/0).
c. Check sequencers for excessive current draw.
d. Check wiring of heaters. If a heater is miswired, fuse
may blow. If a heater is miswired, correct miswiring.
3. A 30 sec on/90 sec off delay profile used when it is
desirable to allow system coils time to heat up/cool down
prior to airflow. This profile will minimize cold blow in
heat pump operation and could enhance system efficiency
(30/90).
3. Check yellow and black wire connections on primary side
of transformer. If they are not connected properly, lowvoltage transformer cannot supply 24-v signal to energize
fan motor. If transformer is receiving correct primary
voltage but is not putting out correct secondary voltage,
transformer needs to be replaced.
4. ENH, enhanced selection provides a 30 sec on/150 sec at 70
percent airflow and no off delay.
F. Continous Fan
Select desired Continuous fan profile LO, MED, or HI. Airflow are
provided to customize and enhance the continous fan functions.
(See Fig. 24.) The possible selections are:
B. If Electric Heat Stages Will Not Turn On But Fan Will
Turn On:
1. Check wiring of sequencers. Pay particular attention to
high- and low-voltage wiring of sequencers.
1. LO—provides 50% of Y/Y2 Cool airflow.
2. Check plug wiring to make sure that it is wired correctly.
3. Check voltage to sequencer. Sequencer number 1 receives a
24-vac signal. If it is receiving correct voltage, check to see
if sequencer is closing. If sequencer is not closing but is
receiving correct voltage, replace sequencer. If sequencer is
closing, check high-voltage wiring as discussed in items 1
and 2.
2. MED—provides 65% of Cool airflow (71% on 006 model).
3. HI—provides 100% of Cool airflow.
The factory setting is LO.
NOTE: If applied to two-speed unit, do not select continuous fan
as high since LO speed cooling will also run at HIGH airflow and
insufficient dehumidification may result.
IF TRACES ARE OVERHEATED ON BACK OF PCB:
Usually whenever there is a trace blown on PCB, it means either
there has been a high-voltage short or high voltage has been
applied to low-voltage circuit. This can be prevented by making
sure PCB is wired correctly before fan coil has power applied to it.
XIII. TROUBLESHOOTING PCB
Use Fig. 25 and 26 and Tables 7 and 8 as guides in troubleshooting
PCB unless otherwise noted.
A.
DESCRIPTION
Common to
Common to
Common to
Common to
Common to
Common to
Common to
R 24VAC
Common to
Common to
Common to
Common to
If Fan Will Not Turn On From Thermostat:
IF THERE IS NO HIGH VOLTAGE TO MOTOR:
C. If PCB Fuse Keeps Blowing:
When low-voltage fuse blows, it means transformer would have
blown if fuse had not been in circuit to protect it. The fuse usually
blows when there is a high current drawn on transformer, high
1. Check connection of 12-pin plug from heaters to receptacle.
This supplies power to transformer and motor. Be sure plug
is connected properly.
—32—
CAUTION:
THIS COMPARTMENT MUST BE CLOSED EXCEPT FOR SERVICING
NOT SUITABLE FOR USE ON SYSTEMS EXCEEDING
150V TO GROUND
BLOWER MOTOR
ROTATION
ATTENTION:
NE CONVIENT PAS AUX INSTALLATIONS DE PLUS
DE 150 V A LA TERRE
LEGEND
20KW 1PH SCHEMATIC DIAGRAM
HTR4 BLK
RELAY 3
4
2
LS3 HTR3 BLK
RELAY 2
8
6
RELAY 2
4
2
RELAY 1
2
4
LS4
YEL
YEL
CB2
INTERNAL PROTECTION MAY
BE EITHER FUSES OR CIRCUIT
BREAKERS
YEL
YEL
LS2 HTR2 BLK
LS1 HTR1 BLK
YEL
L2
L4
L2
CB1
FU
GND
HVTB
HTR
REC
BLK
FIELD POWER WIRING
BLK
RELAY 2
22 VDC COIL
BLK
BLK
3 2
3 2
RED
BRN
GRY
YEL
Com 208V
BLK
230V
KW
CFM
W
1
VIO
F1
BRN
AC/HP SIZE
060
VIO
7
RE BR OR
D N N
8
ORN
BLK
1
NOM
WHT
BLK
G
HI
LO
PLUG 3
O
0
90
ON/OFF DELAY
30
0
90
0
LO
CONTINUOUS FAN
MED
HI
HI
C
WHT
5 4 3 2 1
AUX1 HUM1
GND
BLK WHT VIO
BLK BLU ORN BRN
8
L4
L2
L1
L3
230 V
FU4
FU2
FU1
FU3
PCB
D
H
4
R
1
0
F1
REC
8
Y
1
Y/Y
2
G
4
1
O
0
C
TDR
RELAY 3
6
2
8
4
1
1
0
REC
GRY
W
1
W2
RELAY 2
6
2
PL1
24 VAC
HEATER / MOTOR
16 15 14 13 12 11 10 9
8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1
R2
208 V
BRN
2
AUX 2 HUM2
YEL
PL1
GRN WHT VIO ORN
YEL RED GRY
R1
24 V
RELAY 1
YEL
GRN/YEL
PLUG 1
R3
L4 L3 L2 L1
CB1
CB2
60A 60A 60A 60A
6
Y/Y
2
HP-EFF
BLK
YEL
GR YE BL WH
N L K T
2
HP-COMFORT
COM
RED
LS2
SEC1 SEC2
AC/HP CFM ADJUST
5
3
AC
6 1
PLUG 2
4
24VAC
RECP 2
4
HTR2
LS 3
& 4
LS1
Y
1
ORN
6
4
036
BLU
BLU
VIO
9
042
HTR1
W
2
SYSTEM TYPE
11
10
048
GR
Y
12
RED VIO
R
0-5
1050
6 1
COMPONENT ARRANGEMENT
D
H
SEC2
AUX HEAT KW/CFM
0-30
0-20
0-10
1075
1525
1350
3 2
24VAC
3 2
HTR3
RECP 2
PCB
SEC1
BLK
11 7
208/240VAC
9
11 7
BRN
PLUG 2
4
4
BRN
TRAN
L2
REC
6 1
6 1
SYSTEM TRANSFORMER: 40.0VA
FAN COIL/HEATER: 11.8VA
REMAINING VA AVAILABLE: 28.2VA
9
RELAY 3
22 VDC COIL
BRN
RED
REC
VIO
ORN
7
7
11
11
L1
TDR
RELAY 1
22 VDC COIL
BLU
YEL
FIELD
POWER
WIRING
YEL
BLK
9
9
PCB
TRAN
RECP
CB
R
TDR
LIMIT SWITCH
MARKED TERMINAL
PLUG AND RECEPTACLE
PRINTED CIRCUIT BOARD
TRANSFORMER
RECEPTACLE
CIRCUIT BREAKER
RELAY
TIME DELAY RECTIFIER
COOLING CONTROL ONLY
BLK
BLU
YEL
LS
TRAN
CB2
L4
COMMON
LOW VOLTAGE FUSE
FAN MOTOR
FIELD POWER WIRING
LINE FUSE
EQUIPMENT GROUND
HIGH VOLTAGE TERM BLOCK
HEATER
RECTIFIER
HTR4
FU3
CB1
GND
OUTDOOR UNIT
L3
INDOOR THERMOSTAT
L1
FU2
L3
COM
F1
ICM
DISCONNECT PER NEC
SEE RATING PLATE
FOR VOLTS & HERTZ
SEE NOTE #1
FU4
L1
FU1
FIELD POWER WIRING
HEATER / MOTOR
ICM
GND
NOTES:
RECP 3
ICM
RECP 4
GRY
PLUG 4
1. USE COPPER WIRE (75˚C MIN) ONLY BETWEEN DISCONNECT
SWITCH AND UNIT.
2. TO BE WIRED IN ACCORDANCE WITH NEC AND LOCAL CODES.
3. TRANSFORMER PRIMARY LEADS, BLUE 208V, RED 230V.
4. IF ANY OF THE ORIGINAL WIRE, AS SUPPLIED, MUST BE REPLACED, USE
THE SAME OR EQUIVALENT TYPE WIRE.
5. REPLACE LOW VOLTAGE FUSE WITH NO GREATER THAN 5 AMP FUSE.
6. DUAL CIRCUIT WIRING SHOWN.
7. USE 60 AMP CLASS K FUSES ONLY, FOR REPLACEMENT.
8. CONNECT R TO R, G TO G, ETC. SEE OUTDOOR INSTRUCTION FOR
DETAILS.
324983-101 REV. A
A99122E
→ Fig. 26—FK4C and FV4A Wiring Diagram
—33—
→ TABLE 9—FK4C MOTOR CONTROL TEST VALUES
(WITH 16-PIN CONNECTOR AT MOTOR UNPLUGGED)
SCREW TERMINALS
HAVING 24 VAC
OPERATING MODE
Electric
1-Speed A/C
2-Speed A/C, Low Speed
2-Speed A/C, High Speed
1-Speed HP
1-Speed HP
2-Speed HP, Low Speed
2-Speed HP, Low Speed
2-Speed HP, High Speed
2-Speed HP, High Speed
Continuous Fan
Continuous Fan
Continuous Fan
Heating
Cooling
Cooling
Cooling
Cooling
Heating
Cooling
Heating
Cooling
Heating
Low
Medium
High
R
R
R
R
R
R
R
R
R
R
R
R
R
W1
Y/Y2
Y1
Y/Y2
Y/Y2
Y/Y2
Y1
Y1
Y/Y2
Y/Y2
G
G
G
W2
G
G
G
G
G
G
G
Y1
Y1
Y1
O
O
G
G
O
W1
Pin 7
24 vac
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
** VOLTAGES—12-PIN PLUG
G
C
C
R
Pin 1
Pin 9
Pin 10
Pin 8
0
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
24 vac
0
0
24 vac
D.
If Motor Does Not Stop Running
PL1
Y/Y2
Pin 2
- 12 vdc
0
- 12 vdc
- 12 vdc
- 12 vdc
0
0
- 12 vdc
- 12 vdc
0
- 12 vdc
0
Y1
Pin 3
0
0
- 12 vdc
- 12 vdc
0
0
- 12 vdc
- 12 vdc
- 12 vdc
- 12 vdc
0
0
-12 vdc
** AC Voltages less than 18 are not recognized by the ICM.
voltage applied to low-voltage circuit, or a direct secondary short.
When there is a high current drawn on transformer, it is most likely
because transformer has been shorted or system is trying to draw
more va than transformer rating allows. When fuse blows because
of high voltage, the system has mixed high- and low-voltage
signals.
1. Check for good ground between motor ground lead and
transformer common lead.
2. If motor continues to run, remove all thermostat wires. If
motor stops, check thermostat wiring to thermostat or
outdoor unit for shorts or miswire.
1. Check transformer and thermostat wiring. (See Fig. 24 and
26.) Be sure transformer is not shorting out because
thermostat wires are miswired.
XV. CONDENSED VERSION OF TROUBLESHOOTING
FK4C AND FV4A MOTOR AND CONTROLS
This section provides a quick summary of how to troubleshoot the
FK4C and FV4A. If more information is needed, refer to appropriate sections of this service manual.
+ MOTOR
- If motor is hard to turn manually, replace motor.
- If motor does not run, check the components listed below
according to their instructions.
- If motor runs in some operation modes and not in others,
check for a good ground connection between motor ground lead
and circuit board screw marked "ground screw" and check the
room thermostat and wiring harness according to instructions
listed below.
+ CIRCUIT BOARD
- Check 5-amp fuse.
- Check for 24v between SEC1 and SEC2. If no voltage is
present, check the transformer.
- Check for burn traces or burnt components. If burn spots are
present, replace board.
+ ROOM THERMOSTAT
- Remove thermostat wires from the circuit board.
- Jumper screw terminals (1 at a time) R-G, R-Y/Y2, R-Y1,
and R-W1. If motor runs in all cases, thermostat is bad. Replace
thermostat. If motor does not run, or runs in some cases but not in
others, continue by checking the wiring harness.
2. Check wiring of sequencers. (See Fig. 24 and 26.) Be sure
low-voltage and high-voltage wiring are connected to
proper sequencers.
3. Check VA draw on transformer. If VA draw is more than
VA rating of transformer, fuse will blow. If this is the case,
replace transformer with one that has a higher VA rating.
XIV.
A.
TROUBLESHOOTING ICM2 FAN MOTOR
If Motor Does Not Run:
1. With power turned off, check all plugs and receptacles on
circuit board and at motor for any deformation that may
cause a bad connection. Be sure all plugs are placed fully
seated.
2. Verify that there is approximately 230v.
3. Verify that there is a low-voltage control signal to motor.
The motor receives its control signals through the 12-pin
motor plug PL1. The voltage output of each pin in plug will
be different for each mode of operation. Table 9 lists circuit
board screw terminals that have 24 vac present (powered by
thermostat) and lists voltage that is present at each pin of
12-pin plug for each operating mode. Tests should be taken
between points listed and common (C screw terminal). If all
values of any 1 of operating modes check OK and motor
fails to run, then motor is defective and should be replaced.
B. If Motor Does Not Run Smoothly:
First verify that the cause is not an out-of-balance or damaged
blower wheel. If it is not blower wheel, motor is defective and
should be replaced.
+ WIRING HARNESS
- Shut off power to unit.
- Remove 5-pin plug from motor.
C. If Motor Shaft Does Not Rotate Smoothly:
When manually turning shaft of ICM, the shaft does not rotate
smoothly. The shaft has steps during rotation referred to as motor
cogging. The cogging is caused by permanent magnets passing
each pole of motor. However, shaft should not require excessive
force to turn. If shaft is VERY difficult to turn, motor control or
bearings have failed and motor must be replaced.
CAUTION: Never remove 5-pin high voltage plug from
the motor with the power on.
- Remove 16-pin plug from motor.
- Replace 5-pin plug and turn on power.
—34—
- Check for 24v between pin-1 and pin-12 on the 16-pin plug.
(See Fig. 27.) If no voltage is present, replace wiring harness. If
voltage is present, jumper screw terminal R-Y/Y2 on circuit board
and check for 24v between pin-1 and pin-14 on 16-pin plug. (See
Fig. 27.) If voltage is present, check harness connections G, Y1,
W1, W2.
- If 24v is not present, the harness is bad. Replace harness.
percent of nominal cooling mode airflow. This reduction will
increase the system latent capacity until the humidity falls to a
level which causes the humidistat to close its contacts. When the
contacts close, airflow will return to 100 percent of the selected
cooling airflow. To activate this mode, remove jumper J1 and wire
in a standard humidistat. (See Fig. 29.) Carefully consult product
airflow data for cooling and dehumidification modes.
EASY SELECT
BOARD TERMINAL
BLOCK
G — Pin 15
Y1 — Pin 6
W1 — Pin 2
W1 — Pin 13
J1
16
15
14
13
12
11
10
HUMIDISTAT
9
REMOVE
JUMPER
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
DH
R
1
A95316
Fig. 29—Humidistat Wiring for De-Humidify Mode
THERMOSTATIC EXPANSION VALVES (TXV)
The FC4B, FK4C, FX4A and FV4A Fan Coils are factory
equipped with a hard shutoff (HSO) TXV.
The hard shutoff TXV has no bleed port and allows no bleedthrough after system is shutdown. No pressure equalization occurs.
A start capacitor and relay must be installed on single-phase
reciprocating compressors to boost torque to compressor motor so
it may overcome the unequalized system pressures.
The standard TXV is a bi-flow metering device that is used in
condensing and heat pump systems to adjust to changing load
conditions by maintaining a preset superheat temperature at outlet
of evaporator coil. The volume of refrigerant metered through
valve seat is dependent upon the following:
1. Superheat temperature sensed by sensing bulb on suction
tube at outlet of evaporator coil. As long as this bulb
contains some liquid refrigerant, this temperature is converted into pressure pushing downward on the diaphragm,
which opens the valve via push rods.
2. The suction pressure at outlet of evaporator coil is transferred via the external equalizer tube to underside of
diaphragm.
3. The needle valve on pin carrier is spring-loaded, which also
exerts pressure on underside of diaphragm via push rods,
which closes valve. Therefore, bulb pressure equals evaporator pressure at outlet of coil plus spring pressure. If load
increases, temperature increases at bulb, which increases
pressure on topside of diaphragm, which pushes pin carrier
away from seal, opening valve and increasing flow of
refrigerant. The increased refrigerant flow causes increased
leaving evaporator pressure which is transferred via the
equalizer tube to underside of diaphragm, with which the
pin carrier spring pressure closes valve. The refrigerant
flow is effectively stabilized to load demand with negligible
change in superheat.
The bi-flow TXV is used on split system heat pumps. In cooling
mode, TXV operates the same as a standard TXV previously
explained. However, when system is switched to heating mode of
operation, refrigerant flow is reversed. The bi-flow TXV has an
additional internal check valve and tubing. These additions allow
refrigerant to bypass TXV when refrigerant flow is reversed with
only a 1- to 2-psig pressure drop through device. When heat pump
switches to defrost mode, refrigerant flows through a completely
open (not throttled) TXV. The bulb senses the residual heat of
outlet tube of coil that had been operating in heating mode (about
85°F and 155 psig). This temporary, not throttled valve, decreases
indoor pressure drop, which in turn increases refrigerant flow rate,
decreases overall defrost time, and enhances defrost efficiency.
16-PIN PLUG
A94375
Fig. 27—Wiring Harness 16-Pin Plug
XVI.
ACCESSORIES
A. Electronic Air Cleaner (EAC)
230-vac EAC control/power signal EAC1 and EAC2 is not
available, because the ICM2 blower motor used in the FK4C and
FV4A Fan Coils is controlled by low-voltage signals. This signal
is replaced by a 24-vac signal which is provided at circuit board
terminals AUX1 and AUX2. (See Fig 24.) This signal is present
when either G or W is present and is active in all heating and
cooling modes. User-supplied 110 vac is switched by relay to
power air cleaner when G or W are present. (See Fig. 28.)
WHT
BLK
GRN
RED
RED
24 VAC RELAY
NO
BLK
230 VAC OR
115 VAC BRANCH CKT
GND HOT NEUT
FAN COIL
AUX1 AUX2
(C)
(G)
WHT
TO EAC
COM
BLK
A98625
→ Fig. 28—KFAIR0201ACR Relay Kit
Wiring Schematic
B. FK4C and FV4A De-Humidify Mode
NOTE: Humidistat must open on humidity rise.
Latent capacities for systems using the FK4C and FV4A fan coils
are better than average systems. If increased latent capacity is an
application requirement, the field wiring terminal block provides
connection terminals for use of a standard humidistat. The FK4C
and FV4A fan coils will detect the humidistat contacts opening on
increasing humidity and reduce its airflow to approximately 80
—35—
I.
A.
PROBLEMS AFFECTING TXV
8. Reconnect refrigerant tube to piston body.
9. Pressurize tubing and coil, then leak check.
Low Suction Pressure
10. Evacuate tubing and coil as necessary.
1. Restriction in TXV
2. Low refrigerant charge
CAUTION: Use a backup wrench and do not over
tighten, as deformation of the piston body will occur,
causing the piston to lodge in a partially open or closed
position.
3. Low indoor load
4. Low evaporator airflow
B.
High Suction Pressure
1. Overcharging
LIQUID TUBE STRAINER
The TXV and refrigerant flow-control device is protected on the
indoor coil by a wire mesh strainer. It is located inside the 3/8-in.
liquid tube at field braze joint just outside unit casing. Access to
strainer is through field braze joint.
2. Sensing bulb not secure to vapor tube
3. High indoor load
4. Large evaporator face area
When installing or removing TXV, wrap TXV with a wet cloth.
When reattaching TXV, make sure sensing bulb is in good thermal
contact with suction tube.
FA, FB, FC, FK COIL/CONDENSATE PAN REMOVAL
AND REPLACEMENT
PISTON BODY CLEANING OR REPLACEMENT
I.
CAUTION: Do not vent refrigerant to atmosphere. Recover during system repair or final unit disposal.
A-COIL UNITS
HORIZONTAL
CONDENSATE
PAN
EXPANSION DEVICE
(TXV SHOWN)
HORIZONTAL
PAN CLIP
CAUTION: Damage may occur to the scroll compressor
if operated at a negative suction pressure during a system
pumpdown.
COIL TOP SEAL
DELTA PLATE
1. Pump down outdoor unit. Close service valves at outdoor
unit.
2. Recover remaining refrigerant from tubing and coil through
gage port on vapor-tube service valve.
3. Disconnect refrigerant (liquid) tube from piston body. (See
Fig. 30.)
4. Avoid damaging seal ring or machined surfaces on piston,
bore, and retainer.
5. Using small wire with a hook on end of it, remove piston
from body.
PISTON
TEFLON SEAL
PISTON
RETAINER
COIL BRACKET
(4 PER UNIT)
BRASS
HEX BODY
BRASS
HEX NUT
VERTICAL
CONDENSATE
PAN
SCREWS–
DELTA PLATE TO
PAN (4 PER UNIT)
A90268
Fig. 31—A-Coil Component Location
A93530
Fig. 30—Refrigerant Flow-Control Device
(For FA, FB, and FF)
If it is determined that system does not have leaks and refrigerant
is not contaminated, proceed as follows:
1. Recover system refrigerant.
a. Attach manifold/gage set to service valves.
CAUTION: When cleaning the piston orifice, be careful
not to scratch or enlarge the opening, as this will affect
operation.
b. Front seat (close) liquid tube service valve.
c. Start unit in cooling mode.
d. Run unit until low pressure switch opens at 27 psig or
vapor pressure reaches 5 psig (35kPa). Do not allow
compressor to pump into a vacuum.
6. Install new or cleaned piston into body.
7. Replace seal ring on retainer.
—36—
e. Turn off electrical supply to outdoor unit.
a. Attach manifold/gage set to service valves.
f. Front seat vapor service valve.
b. Front seat (close) liquid tube service valve.
g. Recover any remaining refrigerant.
c. Start unit in cooling mode.
NOTE: All outdoor unit coils will hold only factory-supplied
amount of refrigerant. Excess refrigerant, such as in long-tube
applications, may cause compressor internal pressure relief valve
to open (indicated by sudden rise in vapor pressure) before vapor
pressure reaches 5 psig (35kPa). If this occurs, turn off electrical
supply to outdoor unit immediately, front seat vapor service valve,
and recover any remaining refrigerant.
d. Run unit until low pressure switch opens at 27 psig or
vapor pressure reaches 5 psig (35kPa). Do not allow
compressor to pump into a vacuum.
e. Turn off electrical supply to outdoor unit.
f. Front seat vapor service valve.
g. Recover any remaining refrigerant.
NOTE: All outdoor unit coils will hold only factory-supplied
amount of refrigerant. Excess refrigerant, such as in long-tube
applications, may cause compressor internal pressure relief valve
to open (indicated by sudden rise in vapor pressure) before vapor
pressure reaches 5 psig (35kPa). If this occurs, turn off electrical
supply to outdoor unit immediately, front seat vapor service valve,
and recover any remaining refrigerant.
2. Turn off electrical supply to indoor unit.
3. Disconnect condensate drain tube.
4. Disconnect liquid and vapor tubes from indoor coil. Use a
tubing cutter to cut tubes.
NOTE: If a torch is used to unbraze tube set, protect fitting panel
with a wet cloth or braze shield, as necessary.
5. Remove coil access panel.
2. Turn off electrical supply to indoor unit.
6. Remove clip securing fitting panel to condensate drain pan.
Remove fitting panel.
3. Disconnect condensate drain tube.
4. Disconnect liquid and vapor tubes from indoor coil. Use
either a tubing cutter to cut tubes or a torch to unbraze tubes
as required.
NOTE: If a torch is used to unbraze line set, protect fitting panel
with a wet cloth or braze shield, as necessary. System contains oil
vapors which may ignite when exposed to a flame.
7. Remove any shipping clips, including horizontal pan clip,
and slide coil/condensate pan assembly out of unit.
8. Upflow or Horizontal Applications Only—Remove horizontal condensate drain pan from coil/condensate pan
assembly. (See Fig. 31.)
5. Remove coil access and fitting panels.
9. Remove 4 coil brackets. (See Fig. 31.)
10. Remove screws at delta plates and remove coil from vertical
condensate drain pan. (See Fig. 31.)
6. Remove 1 screw securing coil to unit casing.
11. Horizontal Applications Only—Remove coil top seal
(attached with 4 screws) and J-shaped tube from original
coil and install it in same position on new coil. (See Fig.
31.)
8. Place assembly on a flat surface. Remove 2 screws securing
coil support columns to pan. (See Fig. 32.)
7. Remove coil/pan assembly from unit.
9. Rotate columns 90°, pull away from coil, and remove
columns from assembly.
12. Place coil assembly in plastic condensate pan and secure
using 4 screws through delta plate. (See Fig. 31.)
10. Remove remaining 2 screws securing coil to condensate
pan.
13. Horizontal and Upflow Applications Only—Attach 4 coil
brackets to coil/pan assembly. (See Fig. 31.)
11. Remove coil from condensate pan.
12. Remove coil top seal. (See Fig. 32.)
14. Horizontal Applications only—Place horizontal condensate pan into position on coil/pan assembly.
NOTE: Installation of horizontal condensate pan is not necessary
for upflow or downflow applications.
COIL MOUNTING
SCREW
15. Slide complete assembly into unit.
16. Reinstall fitting panel and reconnect clip securing fitting
panel to condensate drain pan.
COIL
SUPPORT
RAIL
17. Horizontal Applications Only—Reinstall horizontal pan
clip. Secure with 1 screw. (See Fig. 31.)
18. Reinstall coil access panel.
19. Reconnect liquid and vapor refrigerant tubes, and condensate drain tube. Install new liquid line filter-drier.
20. Evacuate tube set and indoor coil to 500 microns, back seat
(open) liquid and vapor service valves.
SLOPE
COIL
SKI
21. Turn on electrical supplies to indoor and outdoor units.
22. Check system refrigerant charge and operation. See "SplitSystem Residential Air Conditioners and Heat Pumps
Service Manual" for further information.
DRAINPAN
REFRIGERANT
CONNECTIONS
II. SLOPE COIL UNITS
If it is determined that system does not have leaks and refrigerant
is not contaminated, proceed as follows:
COIL TO
PAN SCREW
(BOTH SIDES)
A98113
Fig. 32—Slope Coil Component Location
1. Recover system refrigerant.
—37—
13. Install new coil into condensate pan using 2 original screws
and 2 support columns.
NOTE: Correct coil position in condensate pan is essential to
reliable operation.
12. Place coil assembly in plastic condensate pan and secure
using 4 screws through delta plate. (See Fig. 31.)
14. Install new coil/pan assembly into unit. Secure with 2
screws previously removed from unit casing.
14. Horizontal Applications only—Place horizontal condensate pan into position on coil/pan assembly.
NOTE: Installation of horizontal condensate pan is not necessary
for upflow or downflow applications.
13. Horizontal and Upflow Applications Only—Attach 4 coil
brackets to coil/pan assembly. (See Fig. 31.)
15. Reinstall coil access and fitting panels.
16. Reconnect liquid and vapor refrigerant tubes, and condensate drain tube. Install new liquid line filter-drier.
15. Slide complete assembly into unit.
17. Evacuate tube set and indoor coil to 500 microns, back seat
(open) liquid and vapor service valves.
16. Reinstall fitting panel and reconnect clip securing fitting
panel to condensate drain pan.
18. Turn on electrical supplies to indoor and outdoor units.
17. Horizontal Applications Only—Reinstall horizontal pan
clip. Secure with 1 screw. (See Fig. 31.)
19. Check system refrigerant charge and operation. See "SplitSystem Residential Air Conditioners and Heat Pumps
Service Manual" for further information.
18. Reinstall coil access panel.
19. Reconnect liquid and vapor refrigerant tubes, and condensate drain tube. Install new Puron (R-410A) liquid line
filter-drier.
FX4A AND FV4A COIL/CONDENSATE PAN REMOVAL
AND REPLACEMENT (PURON REFRIGERANT)
20. Evacuate tube set and indoor coil to 500 microns, back seat
(open) liquid and vapor service valves.
I. A-COIL UNITS
If it is determined that system does not have leaks and refrigerant
is not contaminated, proceed as follows:
21. Turn on electrical supplies to indoor and outdoor units.
22. Check system refrigerant charge and operation. See "Application Guideline and Service Manual for R-410A" for
further information.
1. Recover system refrigerant.
a. Attach manifold/gage set to service valves.
b. Front seat (close) liquid tube service valve.
II. SLOPE COIL UNITS
If it is determined that system does not have leaks and refrigerant
is not contaminated, proceed as follows:
c. Start unit in cooling mode.
d. Run unit until low pressure switch opens at 50 psig
(350kPa) or vapor pressure reaches 5 psig (35kPa). Do
not allow compressor to pump into a vacuum.
1. Recover system refrigerant.
a. Attach manifold/gage set to service valves.
e. Turn off electrical supply to outdoor unit.
b. Front seat (close) liquid tube service valve.
f. Front seat vapor service valve.
c. Start unit in cooling mode.
g. Recover any remaining refrigerant.
d. Run unit until low pressure switch opens at 50 psig
(350kPa) or vapor pressure reaches 5 psig (35kPa). Do
not allow compressor to pump into a vacuum.
NOTE: All outdoor unit coils will hold only factory-supplied
amount of refrigerant. Excess refrigerant, such as in long-tube
applications, may cause compressor internal pressure relief valve
to open (indicated by sudden rise in vapor pressure) before vapor
pressure reaches 5 psig (35kPa). If this occurs, turn off electrical
supply to outdoor unit immediately, front seat vapor service valve,
and recover any remaining refrigerant.
e. Turn off electrical supply to outdoor unit.
f. Front seat vapor service valve.
g. Recover any remaining refrigerant.
NOTE: All outdoor unit coils will hold only factory-supplied
amount of refrigerant. Excess refrigerant, such as in long-tube
applications, may cause compressor internal pressure relief valve
to open (indicated by sudden rise in vapor pressure) before vapor
pressure reaches 5 psig (35kPa). If this occurs, turn off electrical
supply to outdoor unit immediately, front seat vapor service valve,
and recover any remaining refrigerant.
2. Turn off electrical supply to indoor unit.
3. Disconnect condensate drain tube.
4. Disconnect liquid and vapor tubes from indoor coil. Use a
tubing cutter to cut tubes.
NOTE: If a torch is used to unbraze tube set, protect fitting panel
with a wet cloth or braze shield, as necessary.
2. Turn off electrical supply to indoor unit.
5. Remove coil access panel.
3. Disconnect condensate drain tube.
6. Remove clip securing fitting panel to condensate drain pan.
Remove fitting panel.
4. Disconnect liquid and vapor tubes from indoor coil. Use
either a tubing cutter to cut tubes or a torch to unbraze tubes
as required.
NOTE: If a torch is used to unbraze line set, protect fitting panel
with a wet cloth or braze shield, as necessary. System contains oil
vapors which may ignite when exposed to a flame.
7. Remove any shipping clips, including horizontal pan clip,
and slide coil/condensate pan assembly out of unit.
8. Upflow or Horizontal Applications Only—Remove horizontal condensate drain pan from coil/condensate pan
assembly. (See Fig. 31.)
5. Remove coil access and fitting panels.
9. Remove 4 coil brackets. (See Fig. 31.)
6. Remove 1 screw securing coil to unit casing.
10. Remove screws at delta plates and remove coil from vertical
condensate drain pan. (See Fig. 31.)
7. Remove coil/pan assembly from unit.
8. Place assembly on a flat surface. Remove 2 screws securing
coil support columns to pan. (See Fig. 32.)
11. Horizontal Applications Only—Remove coil top seal
(attached with 4 screws) and J-shaped tube from original
coil and install it in same position on new coil. (See Fig.
31.)
9. Rotate columns 90°, pull away from coil, and remove
columns from assembly.
—38—
10. Remove remaining 2 screws securing coil to condensate
pan.
water and mild detergent. Rinse and allow filter to dry. No oiling
or coating of filter is required. New filters are available from your
local distributor. Place filter in slot with cross-mesh binding up or
facing cooling coil and replace filter access panel.
11. Remove coil from condensate pan.
12. Remove coil top seal. (See Fig. 32.)
II. COOLING COIL, DRAIN PAN, AND CONDENSATE
DRAIN
13. Install new coil into condensate pan using 2 original screws
and 2 support columns.
The cooling coil is easily cleaned when it is dry. Inspect the coil
and clean (if necessary) before each cooling season. To check or
clean cooling coil, remove coil access panel. If coil is coated with
dirt or lint, vacuum it with a soft brush attachment.
NOTE: Correct coil position in condensate pan is essential to
reliable operation.
14. Install new coil/pan assembly into unit. Secure with 2
screws previously removed from unit casing.
Be careful not to bend coil fins. If coil is coated with oil or grease,
clean it with a mild detergent and water solution. Rinse coil
thoroughly with clear water. Be careful not to splash water on
insulation.
15. Reinstall coil access and fitting panels.
16. Reconnect liquid and vapor refrigerant tubes, and condensate drain tube. Install new Puron (R-410A) liquid line
filter-drier.
Inspect drain pan and condensate drain at the same time cooling
coil is checked. Clean drain pan and condensate drain by removing
any foreign matter from pan. Flush pan and drain tube with clear
water.
If drain tube is restricted, it can generally be cleared by highpressure water. Cut plastic line and work outside condensate pan
and away from coil to clean drain tube.
17. Evacuate tube set and indoor coil to 500 microns, back seat
(open) liquid and vapor service valves.
18. Turn on electrical supplies to indoor and outdoor units.
19. Check system refrigerant charge and operation. See "Application Guideline and Service Manual for R-410A" for
further information.
CAUTION: Do not use caustic household drain cleaners
in the condensate pan or near the coil. Drain cleaners can
quickly destroy a coil.
CARE AND MAINTENANCE
To continue high performance, and minimize possible equipment
failure, it is essential periodic maintenance be performed on this
equipment.
The ability to properly perform maintenance on this equipment
requires certain mechanical skills and tools. The only consumer
service recommended or required is filter maintenance. (See Filter
Assembly.)
III. BLOWER MOTOR AND WHEEL
Clean blower motor and wheel when cooling coil is cleaned.
CAUTION: Disconnect electrical power before removing any access panels.
WARNING: Disconnect all power to the unit before
servicing the field wires or removing the control package.
The disconnect (when used) on the access panel does not
disconnect power to the line side of the disconnect, but
does allow safe service to all other parts of the unit.
Electrical shock can cause personal injury or death.
To clean blower motor or blower wheel:
1. Remove blower access panel.
2. Remove motor leads from PCB. Note lead location for ease
of reassembly.
3. Remove 2 outside screws holding blower/motor assembly
against blower-deck flange and slide assembly out of
cabinet.
The minimum maintenance requirements for this equipment are as
follows:
4. Remove screw in strap holding motor capacitor to blower
housing and slide capacitor out from under strap. Remove
screw with green wire from blower housing. Mark blower
wheel, motor, and motor support in relation to blower
housing before disassembly to ensure proper reassembly.
Note position of blades on wheel.
1. Inspect and clean or replace air filter each month or as
required.
2. Inspect cooling coil, drain pan, and condensate drain each
cooling season for cleanliness. Clean as necessary. An
inspection port is provided on all A-coil delta plates.
Remove plastic plug to inspect. Replace plug after inspection.
5. Loosen setscrew holding blower wheel onto motor shaft.
6. Remove 3 bolts holding motor mount to blower housing and
slide motor and mount out of housing. Further disassembly
should not be necessary as adequate clearance is available.
3. Inspect blower motor and wheel for cleanliness each
heating and cooling season. Clean as necessary.
4. Inspect electrical connections for tightness and controls for
proper operation each heating and cooling season. Service
as necessary.
7. Remove blower wheel from housing by removing cutoff
plate from blower housing outlet. Note wheel orientation
and cutoff location for reassembly. The blower motor and
wheel may be cleaned by using a vacuum with a soft-brush
attachment.
WARNING: As with any mechanical equipment, personal injury can result from sharp metal edges. Be careful
when removing parts.
8. Remove grease with a mild solvent such as hot water and
detergent. Be careful not to disturb balance weights (clips)
on blower-wheel vanes. Also, do not drop or bend wheel, as
balance will be affected.
To reassemble blower:
I. FILTER ASSEMBLY
To clean or replace air filter, push plastic connectors toward center
of unit and remove filter access panel outward. Push filter up and
back into unit. Then slide filter out. Clean filter by using cold
1. Place blower wheel back into housing. Be sure to position
correctly for proper location.
—39—
NOTE: Transformer is fused. Do not short circuit.
2. Reassemble cutoff plate to housing using identified holes
from disassembly procedure.
D.
3. Position motor and mount in same position as when blower
housing was in unit. Secure motor mount on housing, using
removed bolts. Make sure mount or motor is grounded to
blower housing.
III. CLEANING OR REPLACING REFRIGERANT FLOWCONTROL DEVICE
Refer to Fig. 30 and instructions given in Piston Body Cleaning or
Replacement section above.
4. Locate blower wheel setscrew over flat on motor shaft.
Rotate wheel in housing. It should not rub housing and
should be centered in inlet opening. If not, loosen setscrew
and align as necessary.
5. Attach green wire to blower housing with screw.
IV.
LIQUID TUBE STRAINER
The refrigerant flow-control device is protected by a wire mesh
strainer. It is located inside the 3/8-in. liquid tube at field braze
joint next to flow-control device. Access to strainer is through field
braze joint.
6. Secure motor capacitor under strap and tighten strap screw.
7. Slide blower assembly to blower deck. Be sure (once
blower is within the unit casing) to force blower assembly
toward control box while sliding assembly into unit to
ensure that blower assembly engages deck properly.
V.
SEQUENCE OF OPERATION
Refer to Fig. 33.
8. Fasten blower assembly to deck with screws previously
removed.
A.
9. Reconnect electrical leads to PCB.
10. Reconnect electrical power to unit and test fan for proper
rotation.
Condensing Unit
COOLING
When thermostat calls for cooling, the circuit between R and G is
complete and single-pole single-throw relay FR is energized. The
normally-open contacts close causing blower to operate. The
circuit between R and Y is also complete. This completed circuit
causes contactor in outdoor unit to close which starts compressor
and outdoor fan.
FF1A/FF1B/FF1C SERVICE AND TROUBLESHOOTING
NOTE: For FF1D Service and Troubleshooting refer to FA4A,
FB4A, FF1D, FH4A, AND FX4A Circuit Board Function and
Troubleshooting on page 2. (For FF1D typical wiring diagram, see
Fig. 3B.)
HEATING
When thermostat calls for heating and FAN switch is set on
AUTO, the circuit between R and W is complete. The heater
sequence SEQ is energized which closes contacts of relay. There
will be a time delay. This completed circuit energizes all heating
elements HTR and blower motor.
WARNING: Before installation or servicing system,
always turn off main power to system. There may be
more than 1 disconnect switch. Turn off accessory heater
power if applicable. Electrical shock can cause personal
injury or death.
B.
Heat Pump
COOLING
On a call for cooling, the thermostat makes circuits R-O, R-Y, and
R-G. Circuit R-O energizes reversing valve, switching it to cooling
position. Circuit R-Y energizes contactor starting outdoor fan
motor and compressor. Circuit R-G energizes indoor unit blower
relay starting indoor blower motor. When thermostat is satisfied,
its contacts open de-energizing contactor reversing valve and
blower relay. This stops compressor and fan motors.
I. FAN MOTOR
The motor is 2-speed direct drive. High-speed lead is black,
low-speed lead is red, and common lead is violet. Be sure proper
blower speed has been selected. For units with electrical heat,
low-speed tap can be used. For cooling, use high-speed tap.
The motor is turned on through 2 different routes. The first occurs
when thermostat calls for the fan in cooling, heat pump, or
fan-only mode. A 24-vac signal is sent to relay, causing relay to
close its normally-open contacts, turning fan on. The second
occurs when there is a call for electric heat. A 24-vac signal is sent
to heater sequencer/relay, causing it to close, directing 230v
through the normally-closed contact of fan relay, turning fan on.
The fan remains on until sequencer/relay opens. Refer to
FF1A/FF1B/FF1C typical wiring diagram. (See Fig. 33.)
If motor does run, test motor for an open winding or a winding
shorted to motor case. If any 1 of the 2 is present, replace motor.
HEATING
On a call for heating, the thermostat makes circuits R-Y and R-G.
Circuit R-Y energizes contactor starting outdoor fan motor and
compressor. Circuit R-G energizes indoor blower relay starting
blower motor. Should temperature continue to fall, R-W circuit is
made through second-stage room thermostat bulb. Circuit R-W
energizes a sequencer bringing on supplemental electric heat.
When thermostat is satisfied, its contacts open de-energizing
contactor and sequencer. All heaters and motors should stop.
II. ELECTRIC HEATER SERVICE
Service can be completed with heater in place. Shut off power
before servicing.
A. Limit Switch
Refer to Electric Heater Function and
this manual.
B. Sequencer
Refer to Electric Heater Function and
this manual.
C. Transformer
A 40-VA transformer supplies 24-v
Check for 208/230v on primary side
check for 24v on secondary side.
Fan Relay
Relay coil is 24 volts. Check for proper control voltage. Replace
relay if faulty.
VI. CARE AND MAINTENANCE
The minimum maintenance requirements for this equipment are as
follows:
1. Inspect and clean or replace air filter each month or as
required.
Troubleshooting section of
2. Inspect cooling coil, drain pan, and condensate drain each
cooling season for cleanliness. Clean as necessary.
Troubleshooting section of
3. Inspect blower motor and wheel for cleanliness each
heating and cooling season. Clean as necessary.
4. Inspect electrical connections for tightness and controls for
proper operation each heating and cooling season. Service
as necessary.
power for control circuit.
of transformer. If present,
—40—
SCHEMATIC DIAGRAM FOR 2, 3, & 5 KW HEATERS
BLK
SEE RATING PLATE
FOR VOLTS & HZ
IFR (TDR OPTIONAL)
3
1
BLK
BLK
COMPONENT ARRANGEMENT
MOTOR
CAP
BRN
TRANS
LS1
DISCONNECT
2
4
RED
L1
BLK
4
3
BLK
HTR
RED
HTR2
2
TRANS
A
1
WHEN EQUIPPED
BRN
P2
BLK
BRN
C
2
4
VIO
MOTOR SPEED SELECTION
HI = BLACK
LOW = RED
2
BLK
4
W
ORN
G
BRN
C
3
FR
BRN
TRANS
A
BRN
P2
IFR/TD
CHASSIS
GROUND
BRN 5 SEQ 6
B
T
RED
ORN
R
G
UNMARKED TERMINAL
YEL
BLK
BRN
C
BRN
CHASSIS VIO
GROUND
W
OPTIONAL IFR/TDR
VIO
LIMIT SWITCH
FR
FAN RELAY
IFR
INDOOR FAN RELAY
IFR/TD
INDOOR FAN RELAY/TIME DELAY
SEQ
SEQUENCER
CAP
CAPACITOR
HTR
HEATER
TRANS
TRANSFORMER
FIELD POWER WIRING
FUSE
CHASSIS GROUND
BLK
IFR (TDR OPTIONAL)
3
1
BLK
BLK
MOTOR
CAP
BRN
DISCONNECT
2
FIELD
POWER
SUPPLY
LS
OPTIONAL WIRING
SCHEMATIC DIAGRAM FOR COOLING CONTROL
SEE RATING PLATE
FOR VOLTS & HZ
90°C
90°C
90°C
90°C
90°C
90°C
LEGEND
VIO
6 SEQ 5
TEMP.
RATING
MARKED TERMINAL
BLK
LS1
BLU
SIZE
14
12
10
8
6
14
LS2
HTR1
YEL
TRANS
HEAT PKG.
2 KW
3 KW
5 KW
7.5 KW
11 KW
0 (COOLING)
BLK
SEQ
CHASSIS
GROUND
CAP
BRN
BRN
SEQ
BLK
MOTOR
HTR2
1
COMMON = VIO
FIELD WIRE
RED
BLK
RED
L2
6
CHASSIS
GROUND
CHASSIS VIO
GROUND
W
IFR (TDR OPTIONAL)
3
1
BLK
BLK
L2
3
B
T
RED
ORN
DISCONNECT
VIO
L1
BRN 5 SEQ 6
OPTIONAL IFR/TDR
R
5
WHEN EQUIPPED
IFR/TD
CHASSIS
GROUND
SCHEMATIC DIAGRAM FOR 7.5 & 11 KW HEATERS
RED
4
BLK
BRN
BRN
L1
4
SEQ
R
G
FIELD
POWER
SUPPLY
1
DISCONNECT
HTR1
YEL
VIO
6 SEQ 5
SEE RATING PLATE
FOR VOLTS & HZ
230
RED
LS
BLU
TRANS
FR
2
FR
BLK 208
COM BLU
SEQ
L2
CHASSIS
GROUND
RED
R
VIO
W
ORN
G
BRN
C
3
LS2
BRN
BLK
FIELD
POWER
SUPPLY
24V
4
BRN
RED
L1
NOTES
1. UNIT WIRED FOR 230V OPERATION USING
BLACK AND RED TRANSFORMER PRIMARY
LEADS. FOR 208V OPERATION, USE BLACK
AND BLUE TRANSFORMER PRIMARY LEADS.
2. UNUSED TRANSFORMER LEADS MUST BE TAPED
AND LOOPED.
L2
CHASSIS
GROUND
RED
R
ORN
G
BRN
C
VIO
RED
BLU
TRANS
BRN
TRANS
RED
FR
A
BRN
CHASSIS
GROUND
R
G
3. IF ANY OF THE ORIGINAL WIRE, AS
SUPPLIED, MUST BE REPLACED, USE THE
SAME OR EQUIVALENT WIRE.
BLK
RED
BRN
P2
5. FAN RELAY #4 IS A DEAD TERMINAL FOR
UNUSED MOTOR LEAD STORAGE. TO CHANGE
MOTOR SPEEDS, EXCHANGE THE BLACK AND
RED MOTOR LEADS ON THE FAN RELAY.
IFR/TD
B
T
ORN
OPTIONAL IFR/TDR
C
4. FIELD WIRING, USE COPPER CONDUCTORS,
ONLY.
BRN
CHASSIS
GROUND
316596 - 401 REV. B
A91140
Fig. 33—FF1A/FF1B/FF1C Typical Unit Wiring Label
—41—
BLOWER
WHEEL
INLET
RING
11⁄8″
GROMMET
MOTOR
A86006
Fig. 34—FF1A/FF1B/FF1C Motor, Inlet Ring, and Blower Wheel Assembly
WARNING: As with any mechanical equipment, personal injury can result from sharp metal edges. Be careful
when removing parts.
CAUTION: Do not use caustic household drain cleaners
in condensate pan or near coil. Drain cleaners can quickly
destroy coils.
C. Blower Motor and Wheel
Clean blower motor and wheel when cooling coil is cleaned.
To clean or service wheel or motor, proceed as follows:
A. Air Filter
To clean or replace air filter, grasp it at bottom and lift it out of
unit. Clean filter using cold water. Rinse clean and let dry. Oiling
or coating of filter is not required. To replace, stand filter in rack
with binding facing coil. Press top edge under access panel.
1. Pull unit disconnect (when used) and remove blower access
panel.
NOTE: Steel rods in filter prevent it from being pulled into coil.
Retain these rods and reinstall after cleaning or before replacement
if new filter is used.
2. Disconnect motor electrical leads from control box and
capacitor. Mark location of wires for reassembly.
3. Remove 3 bolts holding motor mount to blower housing
while supporting motor shell with hand.
CAUTION: Never operate unit without a filter.
4. Pull motor inlet ring and blower wheel assembly out of
blower housing.
5. With blower wheel, inlet ring, and motor mount still
attached to motor, place motor on flat, horizontal surface,
shaft up. Mark position of wheel on motor shaft for
reassembly.
B. Cooling Coil, Drain Pan, and Condensate Drain
The cooling coil is easily cleaned when it is dry. Inspect coil and
clean (if necessary) before each cooling season. To check or clean
cooling coil, remove blower/heater access panel to gain full access
to cooling coil. If coil is coated with dirt or lint, vacuum with a soft
brush attachment.
6. Loosen blower wheel setscrew and remove blower wheel
from motor shaft.
NOTE: Further disassembly of motor and mount is not necessary
as adequate clearance is available to clean motor.
Be careful not to bend coil fins. If coil is coated with oil or grease,
clean it with a mild detergent-and-water solution. Rinse coil with
clear water. Be careful not to splash water onto insulation.
7. Clean blower motor and wheel using a vacuum with a soft
brush attachment. Remove grease with a mild solvent such
as hot water and detergent. Be careful not to disturb balance
weights (clips) on blower wheel vanes. Do not drop or bend
wheel as balance will be affected.
To reassemble unit, proceed as follows:
Inspect drain pan and condensate drain at same time cooling coil
is checked. Clean drain pan and condensate drain by removing any
foreign matter from pan. Flush pan and drain tube with clear water.
If drain tube is restricted, it can generally be cleared by highpressure water. Cut plastic line and work outside condensate pan
and away from coil to clear drain tube.
1. Place motor with mount attached on flat, horizontal surface
with shaft up.
NOTE: There MUST be a trap in condensate line. Trap must be
at least 3-in. deep, not higher than the bottom of unit condensate
drain opening, and pitched downward to an open drain or sump.
2. Set inlet ring on top of motor mount grommets. Center inlet
ring flush on all 3 grommets.
—42—
SEE NOTE #4
L2
SCHEMATIC DIAGRAM
YEL
1
1
T
YEL
FIELD POWER SUPPLY
B
2
2
SEQ 1
BLK
BLK
SEQ 3
3
4 BLK
BLK
TB 2
SEQ
BLK
FR 3
L1
(OPTIONAL)
FL-2
1
BLK
1 TB
FCQT
VIO
HTR-1
(OPTIONAL)
FL-1
2
LS-2
YEL
SEQ
TB 2
HTR-2
LS-1
LS-2
YEL
YEL
LS-1
YEL
BLK
1 TB
NOTE #2
BLK
RED
LO
IFM
2
FR
SEQ 3
TRANS
BLK
RED
FC
BLK
1
3
BRN
QT
HI
NOTE #1
LS-2
VIO
BLK
TRANS
YEL
BLU
FR 3
I
N
D
O
O
R
T
H
E
R
M
O
S
T
A
T
RED
BLK
TRANS
R
RED
W2
VIO
BRN
BRN
24V
BRN
SEQ
VIO
6
5
BRN
BRN
BRN
BRN
G
ORN
ORN
C
BRN
BRN
BLK
FC
GRN
(OPTIONAL)
BRN
TRANS
FL-2
BRN
LS2
RED
BLU
BLK
6
FL-1
HTR-1
RED
2
5
BLK
LS1
(OPTIONAL)
BRN
BLK
DISCONNECT
PER
N.E.C.
YEL
YEL
2 S 4
E
1 Q 3
FR
5 SEQ
BLK
YEL
HTR-2
TRANS
SEE NOTE #4
2 T 2
FIELD POWER WIRING
B
YEL
1
1
EQUIP. GND.
BRN
IFM
5 SEQ
FR
COMPONENT ARRANGEMENT
RED
FCQT
GRN
3
FR
BRN
1
VIO
VIO
- LEGEND FIELD POWER WIRING
FIELD GROUND WIRING
FIELD CONTROL WIRING
FIELD SPLICE
JUNCTION
MARKED CONNECTION
UNMARKED CONNECTION
FC
FAN CAPACITOR
FR
FAN RELAY
HTR
HEATER
IFM
INDOOR FAN MOTOR
LS
LIMIT SWITCH
QT
QUAD TERMINAL
SEQ
SEQUENCER
TB
TERMINAL BLOCK
TRANS TRANSFORMER
FL
(OPTIONAL)
FUSIBLE LINK
WIRE SLEEVE
R
RED
ORN
FIELD
CONTROL
WIRING
G
I
N
D
O
O
R
C
W2
T
H
E
R
M
O
S
T
A
T
NOTES:
1. TRANSFORMER PIGTAILS:
BLUE 208V; RED 230V; INSULATE
UNUSED LEAD.
2. FAN MOTOR PIGTAILS: RED LOW;
BLACK HIGH, INSULATE UNUSED
LEAD.
3. FAN MOTOR THERMALLY
PROTECTED.
4. SUITABLE FOR USE WITH COPPER
OR COPPER CLAD ALUMINUM
CONDUCTORS RATED FOR 75°C
MINIMUM. FOR COPPER USE 6
AWG. FOR COPPER CLAD
ALUMINUM USE 4 AWG.
40DQ500784
REV. C
A94376
Fig. 35—FD3A Typical Wiring Diagram
—43—
III. CLEANING OR REPLACING REFRIGERANT
FLOW-CONTROL DEVICE
3. Slide blower wheel onto motor shaft with setscrew upward
and aligned with shaft flat portion. Vertically position
wheel along shaft to position marked during disassembly.
NOTE: If previous shaft was not marked or if replacing previous
motor, set blower wheel position by sliding blower wheel along
motor shaft to 1-1/8 in. above rubber grommets. (See Fig. 34.)
1. Pump down outdoor unit. Close service valves at outdoor
unit.
CAUTION: Damage may occur to the scroll compressor
if operated at a negative suction pressure during a system
pumpdown.
4. Hold blower wheel in place and carefully tighten setscrew.
5. Position motor and blower wheel assembly to blower
housing as originally oriented.
6. Secure motor mount to blower housing using bolts previously removed.
2. Bleed and (if possible) recover remaining refrigerant from
tubing and coil through gage port on vapor-tube service
valve.
7. Attach green wire to blower housing with screw.
3. Disconnect liquid refrigerant tube from refrigerant flowcontrol device. Refer to Fig. 36.
8. Connect electrical and capacitor leads to original terminals.
9. Replace blower access door and tighten all 4 screws.
4. Remove refrigerant flow-control device piston retainer.
Avoid damaging O-ring or machined surfaces on piston,
bore, and retainer.
10. Reinsert disconnect pullout only after blower access door is
secured. Test blower for proper operation.
5. Using small wire with a hook on end of it, remove piston
from refrigerant flow-control device body.
FD3A SERVICE AND TROUBLESHOOTING
WARNING: Before installation or servicing system,
always turn off main power to system. There may be
more than 1 disconnect switch. Turn off accessory heater
power if applicable. Electrical shock can cause personal
injury or death.
THREAD
PROTECTOR
RUBBER
O-RING
PISTON
BODY
I. FAN MOTOR
The motor is 2-speed direct drive. High-speed lead is black,
low-speed lead is red, and common lead is yellow.
NOTE: Unused fan speed leads must be tapped off to prevent
direct short to cabinet surface.
The motor is turned on through 2 different routes. The first occurs
when thermostat calls for the fan in cooling, heat pump, or
fan-only mode. A 24-vac signal is sent to relay, causing relay to
close its normally-open contacts, turning fan on. The second
occurs when there is a call for electric heat. A 24-vac signal is sent
to heater sequencer, causing it to close, directing 230v through the
normally-closed contact of fan relay, turning fan on. The fan
remains on until sequencer opens. Refer to FD3A typical wiring
diagram. (See Fig. 35.)
RETAINER
PISTON
A92219
Fig. 36—Refrigerant Flow-Control Device
(For FD3A and FG3A)
CAUTION: When cleaning piston orifice, be careful not
to scratch or enlarge opening as this will affect operation.
II. ELECTRIC HEATER SERVICE
Service can be completed with heater in place. Shut off power
before servicing.
CAUTION: Use a backup wrench and do not overtighten as deformation of refrigerant flow-control device
body will occur, causing piston to lodge in a partially
open or closed position.
A. Limit Switch
Refer to Electric Heater Function and Troubleshooting section of
this manual.
6. Install new or cleaned piston in refrigerant flow-control
device body.
B. Sequencer
Refer to Electric Heater Function and Troubleshooting section of
this manual.
7. Install new retainer (because of probable damage which
occurred in initial removal).
C. Transformer
A 60-VA transformer supplies 24-v power for control circuit.
Check for 208/230-v on primary side of transformer. If present,
check for 24-v on secondary side. Replace transformer if faulty.
NOTE: Transformer is fused. Do not short circuit.
8. Reconnect refrigerant tube to refrigerant flow-control device.
9. Pressurize tubing and coil, then leak-check.
10. Evacuate tubing and coil as necessary.
D. Fan Relay
Relay coil is 24 volts. Check for proper control voltage. Replace
relay if faulty.
IV. LIQUID TUBE STRAINER
The refrigerant flow-control device is protected on indoor coil by
a wire mesh strainer. If strainer becomes plugged:
E. Heater Removal
Disconnect wiring, remove 2 sheet metal screws, and pull heater
out through open hinged access panel. When replacing heater,
ensure orientation of heater element is same as when removed.
1. Complete items 1 and 2 under Cleaning or Replacing
Refrigerant Flow-Control Device section.
2. Loosen flare fitting joint connecting refrigerant flowcontrol device to coil liquid refrigerant tube.
—44—
3. Remove sheet metal screw holding bracket clip in place.
Screw is located between coil and refrigerant flow-control
device.
Blower motor and wheel may be cleaned using a vacuum with a
soft brush attachment. Remove grease with a mild solvent such as
hot water and detergent. Be careful not to disturb balance weights
(clips) on blower wheel vanes. Do not drop or bend wheel as
balance will be affected.
FG3A SERVICE AND TROUBLESHOOTING
I. SERVICE
4. Pull bracket clip out.
5. Remove refrigerant flow-control device assembly.
6. Pull strainer out of coil liquid refrigerant tube and replace
with new strainer.
V.
A.
CARE AND MAINTENANCE
Motor
Ball bearing oilers are provided on blower motor. Use electric
motor oil or SAE 10 or 20 nondetergent oil. Check motor mount
bracket and base bolts. Tighten as required.
B. Blower
WARNING: Hinged access panel contains electrical
components and is heavy. Support panel when lowering
to clean unit to avoid personal injury.
Check ball bearings for wear. Ball bearings are self-aligning and
grease packed. Replace as required. Check thrust collars for end
play and alignment of wheel. Check blades for accumulation of
dirt. Clean as required. Check mounting brackets, base bolts, and
isolation material.
See Fig. 37 for diagram of internal wiring for blower coil
assembly. Control box (standard 4-in. junction box) is mounted on
refrigerant connection side of unit. All leads pass through strain
relief where they enter control box. Wiring inside cabinet is
located so it does not come in contact with moving parts or sharp
edges.
WARNING: Disconnect electrical power to all circuits
before servicing unit. Failure to do so may result in
personal injury from electrical shock or moving parts.
WARNING: As with any mechanical equipment, personal injury can result from sharp metal edges. Be careful
when removing parts.
The minimum maintenance requirements for this equipment are as
follows:
UTILITY
BOX
BLOWER
MOTOR
1. Inspect and clean or replace field-supplied air filter each
month or as required.
LINE
GROUND
LEAD
GROUND
2. Inspect cooling coil, drain pan, and condensate drain each
cooling season for cleanliness. Clean as necessary. (To be
performed by trained personnel.)
A91151
Fig. 37—Wiring Schematic
C. Pulley and Belts
Check belt tension and pulley alignment. (See Fig. 38.) Belt
tension is adjusted by motor tailpiece bolt. A deflection of about
3/4 in. to 1 in. per foot of span should be obtained by pressing belt
firmly. Lock adjusting bolt in position after adjustment is made.
Align pulley grooves by locating motor pulley on motor shaft or by
moving entire motor along motor mounting bracket. Adjust blower
speed by loosening setscrew in outer (moveable) pulley face and
turning this face (half or full turns) so that adjusting setscrew is
positioned precisely over the flat on pulley hub. Speed is reduced
by adjusting pulley faces so they are further apart; speed is
increased with faces closer together. Check pulley setscrews and
bolts.
3. Inspect blower motor and wheel for cleanliness each
heating and cooling season. Clean as necessary.
4. Inspect electrical connections for tightness and controls for
proper operation each heating and cooling season. Service
as necessary.
NOTE: Never operate without a filter or with hinged access door
open. Damage to blower motor may result.
A. Cooling Coil, Drain Pan, and Condensate Drain
Remember to disconnect electrical power before opening hinged
access panel.
The cooling coil is easily cleaned when dry. Inspect coil and clean
(if necessary) before each cooling season. If coil inlet face is
coated with dirt or lint, vacuum with a soft brush attachment.
Be careful not to bend coil fins. If coil is coated with oil or grease,
clean it with a mild detergent-and-hot water solution. Rinse coil
with clear water. Be careful not to splash water onto insulation.
Inspect drain pan and condensate drain at same time cooling coil
is checked. Clean drain pan and condensate drain by removing any
foreign matter from pan. Flush pan and drain tube with clear water.
Clear drain line if restricted.
NOTE: There MUST be a trap in condensate line. Trap must be
at least 3-in. deep, not higher than the bottom of unit condensate
drain opening, and pitched downward to an open drain or sump.
B. Blower Motor and Wheel
Clean blower motor and wheel when cooling coil is cleaned.
Lubricate motor every 5 years if motor is used on intermittent
operation (thermostat FAN switch at AUTO position), or every 2
years if motor is in continuous operation (thermostat FAN switch
at ON position). Remove motor to lubricate. Put approximately 8
drops of SAE 10 nondetergent oil in each oil hole. Do not overoil
motor. Plug hole securely so that oil does not drip when hinged
access panel is lowered to open position.
MUST BE
PARALLEL
FOR PROPER
ALIGNMENT
PULLEY ALIGNMENT
3⁄4″
1′
BELT ADJUSTMENT
A91150
Fig. 38—Checking Pulley Alignment and Tightness
D. Cleaning or Replacing Refrigerant
Flow-Control Device
Refer to Fig. 36 and instructions given in FD3A Service and
Troubleshooting section above.
—45—
II.
MAINTENANCE
f. W2D terminal provides input from outdoor unit (heat
pump) signaling control board that heat pump is in
defrost.
WARNING: Disconnect electrical power to all circuits
before servicing unit. Failure to do so may result in
personal injury from electrical shock or moving parts.
g. W2T terminal provides input from thermostat signaling
for supplemental or emergency heat.
h. W3 terminal provides input from outdoor thermostat.
W3 and W2T are factory connected by JW1. This input
is used only if an outdoor thermostat is required by local
codes.
WARNING: As with any mechanical equipment, personal injury can result from sharp metal edges. Be careful
when removing parts.
A.
i. Yo terminal provides output from control board to
energize outdoor unit (heat pump) contactor.
Return-Air Filter
2. Jumper wires (JW1 and JW2). (See Fig. 39.)
a. JW1 connects W2T to W3 to limit staging of electric
heat with use of an outdoor thermostat. See Table 10 for
staging. Smart Heat PCB controls staging to the extent
that this feature is unnecessary unless required by local
codes or regulations.
To clean or replace air filter, remove screws and filter access door.
Slide out filter. For washable type filters, clean with hot soapy
water. Rinse clean and let dry.
New filters are available from a local distributor. Place filter in slot
with filter arrow facing direction of airflow. Replace filter access
doors with screws previously removed.
b. Cutting JW2 sets Smart Heat PCB in efficiency mode.
With JW2 cut, there is no loss of performance due to
reduced indoor blower speed when heat pump is operating near balance point. This jumper may need to be cut
if selected cooling fan speed is the same as required
minimum motor LO speed tap selection. With JW2 cut,
fan terminal LO becomes a dummy terminal.
CAUTION: Never operate unit without a filter or with
filter access door removed. Damage to blower motor may
result.
B.
Coil, Drain Pan, and Condensate Drain
3. A fuse is used to protect low-voltage transformer and PCB.
CAUTION: Disconnect electrical power before removing any access panels or electrical shock may result.
4. AUX+ and AUX- are connections for air conditioning
accessories (EAC, humidifier, etc.).
5. F1, F2, HI, and LO are connections for indoor fan.
6. The 9-pin receptacle connects heater package wiring harness.
The coil is easily cleaned when dry. To check or clean coil, remove
coil access panel. If coil is coated with dirt or lint, vacuum with a
soft brush attachment.
Be careful not to bend fins. If coil is coated with oil or grease, it
may be cleaned with mild detergent and water solution. Rinse coil
with clean water. Be careful not to splash water on insulation or
filter.
Check drain pan and condensate drain at same time cooling coil is
checked. Clean drain pan and condensate drain by removing any
foreign matter from pan. Check for rust and holes. Flush pan and
drain tube with clear water. If drain is restricted, clean with
high-pressure water. If this does not work, use a plumber’s snake
or similar probe device. Repitch drain pan to promote proper
drainage.
7. SEC1 and SEC2 are used to connect secondary side of
transformer to PCB. SEC1 is internally connected to equipment ground.
II.
UNIT FUNCTIONS
A. Transformer
NOTE: Terminals T1, T2 (if used), and T3 are wired to primary
or high side of transformer. The 208-v terminal (or blue wire if
transformer has primary leads) is used on T3 for 208-v applications. The 230-v terminal (or red wire) is used on T3 for 230-v
applications. T2 is a dummy terminal.
B. Electric Heat
NOTE: When troubleshooting elements, position thermostat to
emergency heat. Wait approximately 12 minutes after all thermostat delays for all elements to come on.
1. When thermostat calls for supplementary heat, a 24-v signal
is sent to PCB through W2T. The PCB energizes first stage
of electric heat.
2. The first 2 stages come on if W2T and Y are energized at
the same time. After each 10 minutes W2T is energized,
another stage of electric heat is energized.
3. As W2T is de-energized, electric heat stages down in 8
minute steps with the exception of first step. The first step
will be on only half as long as it was prior to W2T
de-energizing.
4. When W2T is energized by itself, JW1 is cut, and an
outdoor thermostat is used and is open, staging is limited as
in Table 10.
5. When both W3 and W2T are energized without JW1 being
cut or with outdoor thermostat closed, system operation
stages heat up to maximum level if signal is energized for
proper amount of time.
FA4A, FB4A, FC4B, AND FX4A SMART HEAT
CIRCUIT BOARD FUNCTION AND TROUBLESHOOTING
I. PCB COMPONENT LAYOUT, DESCRIPTION,
AND FUNCTION
NOTE: All voltages are AC unless otherwise specified.
1. The low-voltage terminal board is used to connect indoor
thermostat to low, 24-v side of transformer and to serve as
a junction between indoor thermostat and outdoor section.
a. R terminal is used to connect secondary side of transformer to thermostat and outdoor unit. R is fused.
b. C terminal is used to connect transformer secondary
common for thermostat and outdoor unit.
c. Y terminal provides input signal from thermostat signaling heat pump operation.
d. G terminal provides input signal from thermostat signaling continuous fan operation.
e. O terminal provides input and junction terminal for
reversing valve signal.
—46—
CEPL130121-01
MOV1
FS1
C4
C15
Z4
C11
R17
LED1
R2
W2D
W 2T
Z3
R5
R40
R18
R11
U2
O
R16
R19
R10
C9
C8
JW6
G
R12
R20
C12
C10
R13
U1
W3
C7
R15
JW4
JW5
R14
R26
R29
E
CLIP JUMPER FOR
HIGH SPEED FAN ONLY
C
B
Q2
B
C
E
D2
E D1
B
C
D4
Q1
8
7
Q3
K2
6
DUMMY
T2
9
240 VAC
F1
T3
COMMON
®
HSCI
FAN
DUMMY
JW2
(HIGH FAN
ONLY WHEN
CUT)
AUX+
P1
5
4
3
LR40061
2
®
Yo
AUX–
1
R27
JW8
R4
D3
1
JW1
(CUT WHEN
OUTDOOR
THERMOSTAT
IS USED)
JW1
Z2
R41
K1
R36
R37
R22
R28
R25
R24
Y
R8
C13
R21
R9
JW7
C3
R38
R7
R6
1
T1
C
Z5
C2
JW2
Z1
C14
R39
D5
R23
C6
XFORM
LOW VOLTAGE
TERMINAL
BOARD
R
R3
C5
CESS430121-01A
ST1
R1
R30
JW3
SEC1
240
VAC
F2
RECEPTACLE
CES0130025 –
SEC2
HI
LO
K3
A94127
Fig. 39—Smart Heat Printed-Circuit Board (PCB)
TABLE 10—ELECTRIC HEATER STAGE LIMITING
HEATER PART NO.
Heater Stage
KFAEH2201H10 or
KFCEH0101H10
KFAEH2301H15 or
KFCEH0201H15
KFAEH2401H20 or
KFCEH0301H20
STAGES (KW OPERATING)
W2T Only (JW1 cut)
W2T and W3
1
2
3
4
10 kw Non-Fused
3
6
9
9
15 kw Fused
3
8
11
15
20 kw Fused
5
10
15
20
B. Heat Pump Heating
The Smart Heat option does not control heating in the conventional
method. The PCB energizes compressor 30 sec before indoor fan
is energized. This allows indoor coil to heat up eliminating
cold-blow on start-up.
The electric heat is staged-on to allow continuous operation of heat
pump and electric resistance heat below balance point (below point
where heat pump cannot maintain dwelling temperature without
supplemental heat) independent of outdoor thermostats.
Although PCB has provisions for an outdoor thermostat, it is not
needed for staging. On cycle down, indoor fan remains on 60 sec
to recover heat stored in indoor coil.
C. Defrost
The Smart Heat PCB stages the correct amount of supplemental
heat during defrost. If too much heat is added, system stays in
defrost for completion of defrost cycle even though thermostat is
satisfied. On next cycle, 1 less element is energized during next
defrost period.
NOTE: If the signal from thermostat is interrupted (ie., thermostat is satisfied) while unit is in defrost mode, the defrost cycle will
be completed before unit shuts down.
6. If only W3 is energized (JW1 is cut), there is no effect on
PCB. No heat is energized.
C. Accessories
Terminals AUX+ and AUX- are energized with 24 vdc when fan
is energized. The accessory kit KFAIR0101ACR is used to
connect an EAC or humidifier.
NOTE: Loads cannot be connected directly to AUX+ and AUX-.
Use the specified kit only.
D.
Blower
1. Blower On Delay—To optimize comfort, there is a 30-sec
blower on delay in heat pump heating mode only.
2. Blower Off Delay—Smart Heat control uses a 60-sec off
blower delay, as opposed to the standard 90-sec delay.
III.
SMART HEAT OPERATION
A. Cooling
The Smart Heat option controls cooling mode in same manner as
conventional heat pumps are controlled. The fan has a 90-sec delay
off/on cycle down.
—47—
D. Troubleshooting Printed-Circuit Board
(Diagnostic LED)
• Are line voltage fuses FU1 and FU2 good?
If 208/230v is available across terminals F1 and HI and fan does
not operate, check the following:
The PCB of Smart Heat option heater package contains a microprocessor which controls fan operation, fan speed, outdoor unit,
and heater elements. For troubleshooting, a service LED indicates
condition of PCB. See Table 11 for LED flash codes.
• Is fan motor capacitor good?
• Is blower wheel jammed or loose? Are there any other
mechanical problems preventing fan operation?
TABLE 11—LED CODES FOR SMART HEAT PCB
FLASH CONDITION
No Light/Flash
Steady Light
Steady Flash
1 Flash
2 Flashes
3 Flashes
4 Flashes
5 Flashes
6 Flashes
7 Flashes
INPUT SIGNALS
SYSTEM OPERATION
No Power or
—
Board Failure
—
Board Failure
Stand By Condition
—
or Fan Only
Heat Pump Only
Y only
Operating
Heat Pump Plus
Y and/or W2T
1 Sequencer
Heat Pump Plus
Y and/or W2T
2 Sequencers
Heat Pump Plus
Y and/or W2T
3 Sequencers
Y, O
Cool Mode
Y, W2D, and/or W2T
Defrost Mode
W2T
Emergency Heat Mode
IV. ELECTRICAL OPERATING SEQUENCES AND
TROUBLESHOOTING
NOTE: Refer to Table 12 for proper input and output voltages.
See Fig. 40 for Smart Heat Proper Wiring Diagram.
A. Ready-To-Start
In ready-to-start (standby) mode, LED on board indicates a steady
flash.
In this mode, 24-v power should be available at control’s low
voltage terminal strip terminals R and C. If 24v is not present
across R and C, check the following:
• Is low-voltage fuse on control board good?
• Are line voltage fuses FU1 and FU2 good?
• Is LED on control on steadily or not on at all? Both of these
indications signal a possible board failure.
• Is 208/230-v power available to control across pins 7 and 9
of 9-pin connector? Is connection to board tight?
C.
Cooling
On a call for cooling, room thermostat provides input signals to
control board at terminals Y and O. The O signal is also available
to heat pump to energize reversing valve.
When it receives both these signals, the microprocessor responds
by providing a 24-v output signal at the Yo terminal. This output
signal energizes contactor in heat pump and starts compressor.
There is a 3 to 5 sec delay in output of Yo signal.
At the same time, control energizes fan coil’s fan motor on high
speed through terminals F1 and HI. The LED indicator on control
signals 5 flashes, indicating cooling operation.
The call for cooling signals can be confirmed by placing voltmeter
leads across low-voltage terminals Y, O, Yo, and C. The reading
should be 24v. If 24v is not available, check the following:
• Is 24v available across R and C? See Ready-To-Start section
for items to check if 24v is not available.
• Is thermostat function switch set in COOL position with
thermostat calling for cooling?
Assuming heat pump has power and is adequately charged, it
should be running at this time in cooling mode. Indoor fan should
also be running at this time. If indoor fan is not running, refer to
Continuous Fan section for items to check.
D. Heating (Compressor Only)
On a call for heat, room thermostat provides an input signal to
control board at terminal Y. This signal causes the microprocessor
to provide a 24-v output signal at terminal Yo to energize contactor
in heat pump. There is a 3 to 5 sec delay in output of Yo signal.
Thirty sec after Y is energized, control energizes fan motor. It may
run on high or low speed, depending on its operation in previous
cycle.
Compressor operation in current cycle is monitored by the smart
control to determine whether a fan speed change is required for
enhanced indoor comfort. The LED indicator on control signals 1
flash, indicating compressor operation only with no electric heat.
The call for heat signals can be confirmed by placing voltmeter
leads across low-voltage terminals Y, Yo, and C. The readings
should be 24v. If 24v is not available, check the following:
• Is 24v available across R and C? See Ready-To-Start section
for items to check if 24v is not available.
• Is thermostat function switch set in HEAT position with
thermostat calling for heat?
Assuming heat pump has power and is adequately charged, it
should be running at this time in heating mode. Indoor fan should
also be running at this time. If indoor fan is not running, refer to
Continuous Fan section for items to check. When room thermostat
is satisfied, indoor fan continues to run an additional 60 sec to
recover heat remaining in indoor coil.
B. Continuous Fan
On a call for continuous fan, thermostat provides a 24-v input
signal to G terminal on low-voltage terminal strip. Sensing this
signal, the microprocessor energizes a relay on control to provide
power to high-speed winding of fan motor, at 1. The fan continues
to run until fan switch on thermostat is turned off.
During continuous fan operation with no call for heating or
cooling, LED indicates a steady flash, the same indication seen
when system is in standby.
The call for continuous fan operation signal can be checked by
placing voltmeter leads across terminals G and C of control’s
low-voltage terminal strip. If 24v is not seen across these terminals, check for the following:
• Is 24v available across R and C? If not, refer to Ready-ToStart section for items to check if 24v is not available.
• Is thermostat fan switch set for continuous operation?
Confirm fan operation. Voltage to operate fan can be confirmed by
placing voltmeter leads across terminals F1 and HI on control. The
reading should be 208/230v. If 208/230v is not observed, check the
following:
• Is 208/230v available at pins 7 and 9 of 9-pin connector? Is
connection to board tight?
E. Heating (Compressor and Electric Heat)
If heat pump alone cannot satisfy heat requirements of structure,
room thermostat calls for additional heat by way of an input to W2
terminal of control. When this occurs, control begins sequencing
on electric heaters by energizing the first sequencer/heat relay.
Indoor fan should be running at this time.
If room temperature requirements cannot be met, additional stages
of electric heat are energized through the other 2
sequencers/relays, at 2.
—48—
TABLE 12—TROUBLESHOOTING VOLTAGE READINGS AND TEST POINTS
INPUT VOLTAGES
LOCATION
L1 and L2
L3 and L4
9-pin connector
7 and 9
T1 and T3
SEC1 and SEC2
R and C
G and C
Y and C
NORMAL READING
208/230 vac
208/230 vac
PURPOSE
Main power supply input to fan coil
Power to electric heaters
208/230 vac
Power to smart control
208/230 vac
24 vac
24 vac
24 vac
24 vac
Power to transformer
Power from transformer secondary
Power from transformer secondary
Call for continuous fan signal from room thermostat
Call for heat/cool signal from room thermostat
Signal to energize reversing valve from room thermostat (cooling). Also present
during defrost.
Call for electric heat from room thermostat
Defrost initiation signal from heat pump
O and C
24 vac
W2T and C
W2D and C
24 vac
24 vac
OUTPUT VOLTAGES
LOCATION
HI and F1
LO and F1
Yo and C
9-pin connector
1 and 4
9-pin connector
2 and 4
9-pin connector
3 and 4
NORMAL READING
208/230 vac
208/230 vac
24 vac
24 vdc
PURPOSE
Power to blower motor (high speed)
Power to blower motor (low speed)
Power to energize contactor in heat pump (heat and cool modes)
Power to energize SEQ 1
NOTE: Sequencers use DC voltage
24 vdc
Power to energize SEQ 2
24 vdc
Power to energize SEQ 3
vac—volts AC
vdc—volts DC
The logic of control determines how much and how soon these
additional stages are brought on. By observing LED status light,
the number of operating stages of electric heat can be determined.
The control also varies indoor fan speed depending on number of
energized stages of heat. In general, the more stages of electric
heat, the higher the fan speed.
There is no hard and fast rule for determining exactly when stages
will be energized since microprocessor in the smart control
constantly monitors duration of previous heating cycle, setting of
room thermostat, and number of stages of heat needed in previous
cycle to satisfy room thermostat. Rather than try to determine what
should be operating when, service technicians should check LED
status light to see how many stages of electric heat are energized
at a given time and confirm operation of sequencer/relay using a
voltmeter. If a quick check of all stages is desired, set room
thermostat as high as it will go. With a constant signal on W2T
terminal, sequencers/relays energize every 10 minutes until all
heaters are on.
The previous paragraphs described how to check for low-voltage
inputs to control by placing voltmeter leads across low-voltage
terminal strip and checking for 24v. The call for electric heat can
be confirmed by placing voltmeter leads across W2T and C.
To check for operation of sequencers/relays, check directly across
appropriate coil for 24 volts DC.
NOTE: All sequencer/relay coils are powered by 24 volts DC.
This voltage is generated internally by the smart control.
In this example, sequencer/relay 1 is being checked. The procedure
is the same for all other sequencers/relays. If 24 volts DC is not
observed, check the following:
• Is room thermostat calling for electric heat? This can be
confirmed by checking for 24 volts AC between low-voltage
terminal strip terminals W2T and C.
• Is LED flashing appropriate code for number of
sequencers/relays energized? In this example, 2 flashes should be
visible, indicating 1 sequencer/relay is energized. Indicator tells
how many sequencers/relays are energized, but does not tell which
ones are.
• Is 9-pin connector for heater package tightly secured to
control board?
F. Checking Sequencer Operation
To check for operation of power circuit of sequencer/relay, place
voltmeter leads across sequencer/relay terminal 4 of
sequencer/relay 1 and terminal 4 of limit switch 3. The reading
should be 208/230v, and heater should be energized.
If 208/230v is not observed at terminals specified, check the
following:
• Are fuses FU3 and FU4 good?
• Is limit switch LS3 open? If so, check fan coil air filter or air
distribution system for blocking or restriction that might reduce
airflow and cause limit switch to open.
Operation of heaters can be confirmed further by using a clamp-on
ammeter in circuit shown to verify current is flowing through
heaters. Amperage readings will depend on size of heater. The
procedure for checking other sequencers/relays in system is
identical to that just described.
G. Emergency Heat
Emergency heat mode requires that room thermostat be placed in
EMERGENCY HEAT position. This locks out and prevents
operation of heat pump outdoor unit. In this mode, heat is provided
exclusively by electrical heaters in fan coil.
In this mode, room thermostat, at 1, provides an emergency heat
input signal to smart control at terminal W2T. If jumper JW1, at 2,
has not been cut and an outdoor thermostat installed to control
electric heat stages, that same input signal is applied to terminal
W3. For this example, assume that jumper JW1 has not been cut.
—49—
Eventually, the total number of heaters is cycled on. In emergency
heat mode, LED indicator signals 7 flashes.
•
The amount of emergency heat available depends on whether
jumper JW1 is cut and the number of heating elements. Table 13
illustrates results under various conditions. The heaters cycle on
two elements initially and an additional element every 5 minutes
until maximum level is reached.
•
•
TABLE 13—EFFECT OF JW1 ON EMERGENCY HEAT
JW1 cut*
4 elements
50%
•
3 elements
66.7%
•
JW1 not cut
4 elements
100%
•
3 elements
100%
•
•
•
* Outdoor thermostat opens
With JW1 cut, an outdoor thermostat (if closed) could cycle on
additional heaters and system would perform as if JW1 was not
cut. In effect, closed outdoor thermostat replaces cut jumper.
•
•
H. Defrost
In defrost mode, LED indicator signals 6 flashes. Defrost is
initiated by heat pump and is signalled to smart control by an input
to W2D terminal. During defrost, outdoor unit switches to cooling
mode, making it necessary to cycle on electric heaters to temper
indoor air.
If electric heaters were not energized prior to defrost, smart control
energizes sufficient elements to temper air. If heaters were
energized prior to defrost, additional heaters will be cycled on to
provide additional heat.
A defrost initiation signal can be confirmed by attaching voltmeter
leads across low-voltage terminals W2D and C. If 24v is not
observed, check the following:
• Is 24v available across R and C? See Ready-To-Start section
for items to check if 24v is not available.
• Is there continuity in thermostat leads between heat pump
and smart control?
• Is defrost control in heat pump operating properly?
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
—50—
→ PURON® (R-410A) QUICK REFERENCE GUIDE
FOR INSTALLERS AND TECHNICIANS
Puron (R-410A) refrigerant operates at 50-70 percent higher
pressures than R-22. Be sure that servicing equipment and
replacement components are designed to operate with Puron
(R-410A).
Puron (R-410A) refrigerant cylinders are rose colored.
Recovery cylinder service pressure rating must be 400 psig,
DOT 4BA400 or DOT BW400.
Puron (R-410A) systems should be charged with liquid refrigerant.
Use a commercial type metering device in the manifold hose.
Manifold sets should be at least 750 psig high-side and 200 psig
low-side with 520 psig low-side retard.
Use hoses with 750 psig service pressure rating.
Leak detectors should be designed to detect HFC refrigerant.
Puron (R-410A), as other HFC’s, is only compatible with POE
oils.
Vacuum pumps will not remove moisture from oil.
Do not use liquid-line filter driers with rated working pressures
less than 600 psig.
Do not install a suction-line filter drier in liquid line.
POE oils absorb moisture rapidly. Do not expose oil to
atmosphere.
Wrap all filter driers and service valves with wet cloth when
brazing.
A liquid-line filter drier is required on every unit.
Indoor unit is equipped with a TXV. Replacement TXV must
be designed for Puron (R-410A).
Do not use an R-22 TXV.
Never open system to atmosphere while it is under a vacuum.
When system must be opened for service, break vacuum with
dry nitrogen and replace filter driers.
Do not vent Puron (R-410A) into the atmosphere.
Do not use capillary tube indoor coils.
Observe all warnings, cautions and bold text.
CAUTION:
THIS COMPARTMENT MUST BE CLOSED EXCEPT FOR SERVICING
NOT SUITABLE FOR USE ON SYSTEMS EXCEEDING
150V TO GROUND
BLOWER MOTOR
ROTATION
ATTENTION:
NE CONVIENT PAS AUX INSTALLATIONS DE PLUS DE 150
V A LA TERRE
SCHEMATIC DIAGRAM
HTR3 BLK
4
HTR2
LS2
YEL
BLK
FU1
FU4
SEQ 1
3
4
BLK
HTR4
10
BLK
SEQ 2
8
7
SYSTEM TRANSFORMER: 40.0VA
FAN COIL/HEATER: 26.3VA
REMAINING VA AVAILABLE: 13.7VA
BLK
PCB
SEQ3
6
5
BLK
SEQ 2
HTR1 BLK
BLK
YEL
ORG
YEL
SEC 2
LED
SEQ2
VIO
3 2 1
6 5 4
9 8 7
9
8
7
T3
BRN
F
10
7
8
5
6
HI
F2
LO
LVTB
Yo
W3
L1 FU1 60A
4
3
L3 FU3 60A
GND
RED-LOW
HPLV
LEADS
Y
GND
W2
FM
BLU-MED
BLK-HI
GRN/YEL-GND
BRN
BRN
YEL-COM
LED FLASH CODES
R
YEL-COM
C
R C Y G O E W2
GRN/YEL-GND
NOTES:
INDOOR THERMOSTAT
1. USE COPPER WIRE (75°C MIN) ONLY BETWEEN
SEE NOTES #2, #7,AND #8
DISCONNECT SWITCH AND UNIT.
2. CONNECT LOW VOLTAGE WIRING AS SHOWN (24VAC).
LEGEND
3. CONNECT TRANSFORMER PRIMARY TO THE PROPER
VOLTAGE TERMINAL
CAPACITOR
CAP
LED
4. TO BE WIRED IN ACCORDANCE WITH NEC AND LOCAL CODES.
COMM COMMON
LVTB
5. IF ANY OF THE ORIGINAL WIRE, AS SUPPLIED, MUST BE
LOW VOLT FUSE
F
REPLACED, USE THE SAME OR EQUIVALENT TYPE WIRE.
SEQ
FAN MOTOR
FW
6. REPLACE LOW VOLTAGE FUSE WITH NO GREATER THAN
TRAN
EQUIPMENT GROUND
GND
5 AMP FUSE.
HPLV HEAT PUMP LOW VOLT XFORM
7. REFER TO THERMOSTAT INSTRUCTIONS FOR "E" JUMPER
HEATER
HTR
INSTALLATION.
LIMIT SWITCH
LS
8. DO NOT CONNECT THERMOSTAT "E" TO PCB "W3".
NO LIGHT OR FLASH
STEADY LIGHT
STEADY FLASH
1 FLASH
DIAGNOSTIC LIGHT
LOW VOLT TERM BRD
SEQUENCER
2 FLASHES
3 FLASHES
TRANSFORMER
PCB TRAN TERMINALS
FIELD LOW VOLTAGE
HPLV LEADS
MARKED TERMINAL
322251-101
REV. B
CAP
FAN MOTOR THERMALLY PROTECTED
O
TRAN
SEE NOTE #3
BRN
MINIMUM MOTOR LO SPEED TAP SELECTION
030 033 036 038 042 048 060 070
FAN COIL SIZE
MOTOR SPEED AT 20 KW MED MED LO LO LO LO LO LO
L2 FU2 60A
SEQ2
F1
JW1
W2T
Y
G
C
R
SEC 2
YEL
L4 FU4 60A
SEQ1
RED
BLU-MED
BLK-HI
AUX +
T1
SEQ1
4
230V
208V
COM
RED-LO
CAP
BRN FM
BRN
5
RED
9
T2
240 VAC
T3
BLK
F2
YEL
LO
6
DUMMY
T2
O
HI
SEC 1
COMM
FAN
240
DUMMY VAC
1
2
W2D
F1
3
208 V
230 V
SEQ3
AUX -
PCB
BLK
XFORM
T1
COM
RED
24 V
BRN
R
C
Y
G
O
W2D
W2T
W3
Yo
SEC 1 F
LS1
HTR2
LS2
LS3/4
TRAN
LS3
SEQ 3
9
HTR3
LS1
JW1
2
HTR4 BLK
3
L2
JW2
YEL
LS4
1
L4
BLK
YEL
YEL
HTR1
SEE RATING PLATE
FOR VOLTS & HERTZ
SEE NOTE #1
L3
FU3
FU1
L1
COMPONENT ARRANGEMENT
DISCONNECT PER NEC
FIELD POWER WIRING
4 FLASHES
5 FLASHES
BOARD FAILURE
STAND BY CONDITION
OR FAN ONLY
HEAT PUMP HEAT
ONLY OPERATING
HEAT PUMP PLUS
1 SEQUENCER
HEAT PUMP PLUS
2 SEQUENCERS
HEAT PUMP PLUS
3 SEQUENCERS
COOL MODE
6 FLASHES
DEFROST MODE
7 FLASHES
EMERGENCY HEAT
MODE
PCB JUMPER (JW)
UNMARKED TERMINAL
NO POWER OR
BOARD FAILURE
A94132
Fig. 40—Smart Heat Typical Wiring Diagram (Motor Speed at 20kw Shown)
—51—
SERVICE TRAINING
Packaged Service Training programs are an excellent way to increase your
knowledge of the equipment discussed in this manual, including:
• Unit Familiarization
• Maintenance
• Installation Overview
• Operating Sequence
A large selection of product, theory, and skills programs is available, using popular
video-based formats and materials. All include video and/or slides, plus companion
book.
Classroom Service Training plus "hands-on" the products in our labs can mean
increased confidence that really pays dividends in faster troubleshooting, fewer
callbacks. Course descriptions and schedules are in our catalog.
CALL FOR FREE CATALOG 1-800-962-9212
[ ] Packaged Service Training
[ ] Classroom Service Training
A94328
© 1999 Bryant Heating & Cooling Systems 7310 W. Morris St. Indianapolis, IN 46231
—52—
Printed in U.S.A.
sm035
Catalog No. 13FA-4A1
Download PDF