Samsung IDCS500 Instruction Manual

Samsung IDCS500 Instruction Manual
SAMSUNG
iDCS500
Digital Communication System
Installation Guide
Publication Information
Samsung Telecoms reserves the right without prior notice to revise
information in this publication for any reason.
Samsung Telecoms also reserves the right without prior notice to make
changes in design or components of equipment as engineering and manufacturing may warrant.
Disclaimer
Samsung Telecoms is not responsible for errors or problems arising
from customers not installing, programming or operating their Samsung
systems as described in this manual.
Copyright 2002
Samsung Telecoms (U.K.) Limited
All rights reserved. No part of this manual may be reproduced in any
form or by any means — graphic, electronic or mechanical, including
recording, taping, photocopy or information retrieval system — without
express written permission of the publisher of this material.
Part No.:17596
Version 1.1
EU Declaration of Conformity (RTTE)
Samsung Electronics Co., Ltd.
259 Gongdan-Dong, Gumi-City Kyungbuk, Korea, 730-030
(factory name, address)
declare under our sole responsibility that the product
Digital Keyphone System "iDCS500"
to which this declaration relates is in conformity with
RTTE Directive 1999/5/EC ( Annex II )
Low Voltage Directive 73/23/EEC
EMC Directive 89/336/EEC:92/31/EEC
By application of the following standards
.........................................................................................
RTTE : TBR4: November 1995 incorporating TBR4/A1: December 1997
.........................................................................................
LVD: EN60950: 2000 (IEC 60950, Third Edition, 1999)
.........................................................................................
EMC: EN55022 : 1998, EN61000-3-2:1995 Inc A1/A2:1998 + A14:2000*,
.........................................................................................
EN61000-3-3:1995, EN61000-4-2:1995 98, EN61000-4-3:1996,
.........................................................................................
EN61000-4-4:1995, EN61000-4-5:1995, EN61000-4-6:1996,
.........................................................................................
EN61000-4-11:1994, AS/NZS3548:1995
.........................................................................................
(Manufacturer)
Samsung Electronics Co., Ltd
259, Gongdan-Dong, Gumi-City
Kyungbuk, Korea, 730-030
TE Jang
2002-04-19
.................................................
Tae-eok Jang / General Manager
.................................................................................
(place and date of issue)
(name and signature of authorized person)
(Representative in the EU)
Samsung Electronics Euro QA Lab.
Blackbushe Business Park
Saxony Way, Yateley, Hampshire
GU46 6GG, UK
IS Lee
2002-04-18
.................................................
In-Seop Lee / Manager
...............................................................................
(place and date of issue)
(name and signature of authorized person)
Intended Use
This telephone system is intended to provide the user with voice communication between the system
extensions and connection to the public switched telephone network by digital or analogue links.
The telephone system may be provided with the ability to communicate with local computer networks to
provide CTI functions and features. In this case, it is capable of passing information to the computer network
via a specified link.
The system is powered by mains voltage and can optionally be powered by batteries. Details of all
connections and power arrangements are provided in the instructions for use. It should not be used in any
other way.
i
Contents
Chapter 1
Site Requirements
Chapter 2
Installing Single/Multiple Cabinet Configurations ....................... 2-1
..............................................................................................
Unpacking and Inspection .........................................................................................................................
Single Cabinet Installation - Wall or Floor Mount ......................................................................................
Two Cabinet Installation - Floor Mount ......................................................................................................
Three Cabinet Installation - Floor Mount ...................................................................................................
Rack Mounting Cabinets ...........................................................................................................................
Adding Expansion Cabinet(s) to a Working System ..................................................................................
Chapter 3
1-1
2-1
2-2
2-2
2-3
2-4
2-4
Grounding, Power Connections and Cabling ............................... 3-1
Grounding .................................................................................................................................................. 3-1
Power Connections ................................................................................................................................... 3-2
MDF Cabling ............................................................................................................................................. 3-4
Chapter 4
Installing Processor and Interface Cards ..................................... 4-1
Control Cards and Daughterboards ..............................................................................................................4-1
Main Control Processor (MCP) Card ................................................................................................ 4-1
Switch Control Processor (SCP) Card .............................................................................................. 4-3
Local Control Processor (LCP) Card ................................................................................................ 4-4
ESM Daughterboard ......................................................................................................................... 4-5
IPM Daughterboard .......................................................................................................................... 4-5
LAN Daughterboard .......................................................................................................................... 4-5
MISC Daughterboard ........................................................................................................................ 4-6
SCM Daughterboard ......................................................................................................................... 4-6
MFM Daughterboard ........................................................................................................................ 4-6
RCM Daughterboard ........................................................................................................................ 4-7
MODEM Daughterboard ................................................................................................................... 4-7
IOM Daughterboard .......................................................................................................................... 4-7
Interface Cards .............................................................................................................................................4-8
TRUNK B Card ................................................................................................................................. 4-8
8TRK Card ........................................................................................................................................ 4-8
PRI and TEPRI Card ........................................................................................................................ 4-8
8BSI Card ......................................................................................................................................... 4-9
AC15 Card ........................................................................................................................................ 4-9
DLI Card ........................................................................................................................................... 4-9
16DLI Card ..................................................................................................................................... 4-10
SLI Card ......................................................................................................................................... 4-10
8SLI Card ....................................................................................................................................... 4-10
16SLI Card ..................................................................................................................................... 4-11
BRI (SOTO) Card ............................................................................................................................. 4-11
8MWSLI Card ................................................................................................................................. 4-11
16MWSLI Card ............................................................................................................................... 4-12
Auto Attendant (AA) Card.. ............................................................................................................... 4-12
SVMi-8 / Cadence Card .................................................................................................................. 4-13
IP Telephony Module (ITM3) Card .................................................................................................. 4-13
Chapter 5
Power Up Procedures ..................................................................... 5-1
Connect Power to the System ...................................................................................................................
Processor Card LED Indications ...............................................................................................................
PCB Verification ........................................................................................................................................
Default Trunk and Station Numbering .......................................................................................................
5-1
5-1
5-2
5-2
ii
Chapter 6
Connecting Central Office Circuits ................................................ 6-1
Safety Precautions ....................................................................................................................................
Loop Start Lines ........................................................................................................................................
AC15 Tie Lines ..........................................................................................................................................
Off Premise Extensions (OPX) ..................................................................................................................
ISDN PRI Circuit ........................................................................................................................................
ISDN BRI Lines .........................................................................................................................................
Chapter 7
Connecting Station Equipment ...................................................... 7-1
Safety Precautions ....................................................................................................................................
iDCS and DCS (Euro) Keysets .................................................................................................................
64 Button Add-On Modules .......................................................................................................................
Single Line Telephones .............................................................................................................................
Door Phone and Door Lock Release .........................................................................................................
DECT Base Station ...................................................................................................................................
ISDN Station (ISDN Phone, G4 FAX, etc) .................................................................................................
Chapter 8
7-1
7-1
7-2
7-2
7-2
7-3
7-3
Connecting Optional Equipment .................................................... 8-1
Music On Hold/Background Music ............................................................................................................
External Paging .........................................................................................................................................
Common Bell .............................................................................................................................................
Ring Over Page .........................................................................................................................................
SMDR/UCD/Traffic/Alarms Reports ............................................................................................................
PC Programming .......................................................................................................................................
Voice Mail/Auto Attendant .........................................................................................................................
Chapter 9
6-1
6-1
6-1
6-1
6-2
6-2
8-1
8-1
8-2
8-2
8-2
8-3
8-3
Installing Keyset Daughterboards ................................................. 9-1
iDCS Keyset Daughterboards.......................................................................................................................9-1
KDB-Digital Line Interface (FKDBD) ............................................................................................... 9-1
KDB-Single Line Interface (FKDBS) ............................................................................................... 9-1
KDB-Full Duplex (FKDBF) .............................................................................................................. 9-1
Installation Procedure ........................................................................................................................9-2
Connecting Devices to iDCS Daughterboards...................................................................................9-2
DCS Keyset Daughterboards........................................................................................................................9-3
KDB-DLI and KDB-SLI ................................................................................................................... 9-3
Connecting Devices to DCS Daughterboards....................................................................................9-3
Chapter 10
Software and Database Management ........................................ 10-1
Software Management ............................................................................................................................ 10-1
Database Management ........................................................................................................................... 10-1
Chapter 11
Adding Interface Cards to the System ...................................... 11-1
Installing Interface Cards .......................................................................................................................... 11-1
Grading the iDCS500 For DTMF Receivers ............................................................................................ 11-1
Chapter 12
SVMi-8 and Cadence Voice Mail Setup ...................................... 12-1
Introduction ..............................................................................................................................................
LED Indications ............................................................................................................................
Reset Button .................................................................................................................................
Power Requirements ....................................................................................................................
Configuring the SVMi-8 / Cadence Card .................................................................................................
Testing The Hardware .............................................................................................................................
Appendix A
12-1
12-1
12-1
12-1
12-2
12-2
Processor and Interface Card LED Indications ........................... A-1
iii
List of Figures
1-1
iDCS500 Cabinet Dimensions
2-1
2-2
2-3
2-4
System Wall Mounting
Attaching Legs to Main Cabinet
Side Cover Mounting Brackets
Securing Cabinet in Rack
3-1
3-2
3-3
3-4
System Grounding
Power Input Location
Setting Voltage on PSU
Reserve Power Battery Connections
4-1
4-2
4-3
4-4
4-5
4-6
4-7
4-8
4-9
4-10
4-11
4-12
4-13
4-14
4-15
4-16
4-17
4-18
4-19
4-20
4-21
4-22
4-23
MCP Card
MCP Card Location
SCP Card
LCP Card
ESM Board
MCP / LCP Card Screw Locations
IPM Board
LAN Board
MISC Board
SCP Card Screw Locations
SCM Board
MFM Board
RCM Board
Modem Board
IOM Board
IOM Board Slot in KSU
Interface Cards
TEPRI Card
TEPRI Card Screw Locations
MDF Connections RJ-45 to 8BSI Card
AA Card
SVMi-8 / Cadence Card
ITM3D Card
5-1
Fuses on PSU
6-1
6-2
6-3
6-4
6-5
6-6a
6-6b
MDF Connections: Loop Start Line to Trunk B Card
MDF Connections: Loop Start Line to 8Trunk Card
MDF Connections: AC15 Card
MDF Connections: Off Premise Extension from SLI Card
MDF Connections: ISDN PRI Circuit to TEPRI Card
MDF Trunk Connections to BRI Card
MDF Station Connections to BRI Card
7-1a
7-1b
7-2
7-3
7-4a
7-4b
7-5a
MDF Connections: Digital Keyset to DLI Card
MDF Connections: Digital Keyset to 16DLI Card
Wall Mounting an iDCS Series Keyset
Wall Mounting a DCS (Euro) Keyset
MDF Connections: Add-On Module to DLI Card
MDF Connections: Add-On Module to 16DLI Card
MDF Connections: Single Line Telephone to SLI Card
iv
7-5b
7-5c
7-5d
7-6a
7-6b
MDF Connections: Single Line Telephone to 8SLI or 8MWSLI Card
MDF Connections: Single Line Telephone to 16SLI Card
MDF Connections: Single Line Telephone to 16MWSLI Card
MDF Connections: Door Phone and DPIM to DLI Card
MDF Connections: Door Phone and DPIM to 16DLI Card
8-1
8-2
8-3
8-4
8-5
8-6
MDF Connections: MOH Source MISC Board
MDF Connections: Paging/Loud Bell AMP to MISC Board
MDF Connections: Common Bell to MISC Board
SIO Connector Locations
PIN Connections for IOM Board to Printer
PIN Connections for IOM Board to Personal Computer
9-1
9-2
Connecting iDCS Keyset Daughterboards
Connecting DCS Keyset Daughterboards
11-1
Cabinet Slot Numbers
1-1
Chapter 1
Site Requirements
When planning the installation of the iDCS500 system, choose a site that meets the following requirements.
Ÿ There is sufficient space for easy installation (Figure 1–1) and adequate lighting.
Ÿ Location minimizes cable lengths. See the Cable Requirements table in Chapter 3, “Specifications”, of the
iDCS500 General Description Guide.
Ÿ The equipment should not be exposed to direct sunlight, corrosive fumes, dust, constant vibration or strong
magnetic fields such as those generated by motors and copy machines.
Ÿ A direct commercial AC power outlet is required. Do not use extension cords. Preferably, a dedicated circuit
should be used to minimize the risk of other electrical equipment being connected that could adversely affect
system operation.
Ÿ Ensure that all wires and cables going to and coming from the iDCS500 are properly routed. Do not cross fluorescent lights or run parallel with AC wires.
Ÿ The equipment must be located in an environment that will maintain a temperature range of 32°~104°F (0°~
40°C) and a humidity range of 10%~90% non-condensing.
Ÿ This equipment is to be installed only in Restricted Access Areas (e.g. dedicated equipment rooms, equipment
closets).
Ÿ Allow at least 25cm (10”) clearance on both sides and above the system to ensure proper ventilation and access
to the interior of the cabinet.
Ÿ Do not install in close proximity to a fire sprinkler head or to other sources of water.
Ÿ Space consideration must be made to allow floor or wall mounting. Do not wall mount a multiple cabinet system.
Meeting these requirements will help to ensure proper performance and greater life expectancy of the system.
300mm
567mm
502mm
1506mm
1004mm
FIGURE 1-1 iDCS500 CABINET DIMENSIONS
2-1
Chapter 2 Installing Single and Multiple
Cabinet Configurations
UNPACKING AND INSPECTION
The iDCS500 can be configured as a single cabinet, a two cabinet, or a three cabinet system.
A single cabinet system may be wall, floor, or rack mounted while multiple cabinets systems may only be floor
or rack mounted. Do not attempt to wall mount a multiple cabinet system.
All the iDCS500 cabinets are identical. While unpacking the cabinet(s), inspect for signs of physical damage.
If any damage is detected, do not attempt installation—contact your supplier.
Check to see that each cabinet carton includes the following items:
y iDCS500 cabinet
y Top cover
y Left and right side covers
y Front cover
y Cabinet leg mounting kit
y AC power and DC power cables
Check that all additional hardware and software is available for installation.
y Floor mounting equipment (legs or castors), if required.
y Cards required to make the system functional (i.e., power supply, central processor, station and trunk cards).
2-2
Chapter 2
Installing Single and Multiple Cabinet Configurations
SINGLE CABINET INSTALLATION
- WALL OR FLOOR MOUNT
A single cabinet system can be wall-mounted using two screws in the rear keyholes, or floor mounted with the
standard legs provided or optional locking castors. (The castor kit must be ordered.) Remove the side and
front covers of the cabinet prior to installation to avoid damaging the covers and to allow access to the interior.
To rack mount the cabinet, see “Rack Mounting Cabinets” in this chapter.
For a wall-mounted system…
…the cabinet should be securely mounted on a plywood backboard at least 1.5 cm (5/8 inch) thick. Insert two
screws (minimum size #10 or 2.6mm) into the backboard, 40 cm (16 inches) apart. (Figure 2–1.) Hang the cabinet onto the screws installed in the backboard.
Proceed with the installation of the power supply unit(s), grounding, power connections, control cards interface
cards and optional equipment as described in the following chapters.
For a floor-mounted system…
…locate the optional legs or locking castors. Remove the side and front covers of the cabinet prior to installation to avoid damaging the covers and to allow access to the interior. Place the cabinet on a secure surface
(floor or workbench) with the front of the cabinet (card slots) facing up. With the supplied screws, mount the
legs or castors on each corner of the cabinet (Figure 2-2) . Place the cabinet upright in the desired location.
Proceed with the installation of the power supply unit(s), grounding, power connections, control cards, interface
cards and optional equipment as described in the following chapters.
TWO CABINET INSTALLATION - FLOOR MOUNT
One cabinet is to act as the main key service unit (KSU), the other as an expansion cabinet. Check that each cabinet carton includes the following items:
y iDCS500 cabinet
y Top cover
y Left and right side covers
y Front cover
y Cabinet leg mounting kit
y AC power and DC power cables
Check that all additional hardware and software is available for installation.
y Floor mounting equipment (legs or castors).
y Cards required to make the system functional (i.e., power supply, central processor, station and trunk cards)
2-3
1. Mount the legs or castors on the main cabinet that is to be the floor mounted (base) cabinet (Figure 2-2).
2. Prepare both of the cabinets by removing the side and front covers of both prior to installation to avoid damaging the covers and to allow access to the interior. Remove the top cover from the base cabinet and the bottom and rear panels from the upper cabinet.
3. Place the upper cabinet on top of the base cabinet ensuring that the upper cabinet locating bumps are snug in
the base cabinet locating dimples. Install the two provided screws in the dimples in the front lower panel of
the upper cabinet and the two provided screws in the dimples in the rear lower panel of the upper cabinet.
4. Replace the rear panel on the upper cabinet.
5. Proceed with the installation of the power supply unit(s), grounding, power connections, control cards, interface cards and optional equipment as described in the following chapters.
When a power supply is installed, verify that the power switch is in the proper voltage setting, 110V or 220V
as required. (See Figure 3-3 in Chapter 3.)
THREE CABINET INSTALLATION - FLOOR MOUNT
One cabinet is to act as the main key service unit (KSU), the others as expansion cabinets.
Check that each cabinet carton includes the following items:
y iDCS500 cabinet
y Top cover
y Left and right side covers
y Front cover
y Cabinet leg mounting kit
y AC power and DC power cables
Check that all additional hardware and software is available for installation.
y Floor mounting equipment (legs or castors).
y Cards required to make the system functional (i.e., power supply, central processor, station and trunk cards
1. Mount the legs or castors on the cabinet that is to be the floor mounted (base) cabinet (Figure 2-2).
2. Prepare all of the cabinets by removing the side and front covers of each cabinet prior to installation to avoid
damaging the covers and to allow access to the interior. Remove the top cover from the base and centre cabinets, and the base and rear panels from the centre and upper cabinets.
3. Place the centre cabinet on top of the base cabinet ensuring that the centre cabinet locating bumps are snug in
the base cabinet locating dimples. Install two of the provided screws in the dimples in the front lower panel
of the centre cabinet and the other two provided screws in the dimples in the rear lower panel of the centre
cabinet. Replace the rear panel of the centre cabinet.
2-4
Chapter 2
Installing Single and Multiple Cabinet Configurations
4. Place the upper cabinet on top of the centre cabinet ensuring that the upper cabinet locating bumps are snug
in the centre cabinet locating dimples. Install two of the provided screws in the dimples in the lower panel
of the upper cabinet and the other two provided screws in the dimples in the rear lower panel of the upper
cabinet.
5. Replace the rear panel of the upper cabinet.
6. Proceed with the installation of the power supply unit(s), grounding, power connections, control cards, interface cards and optional equipment as described in the following chapters.
RACK MOUNTING CABINETS
Prepare all of the cabinets by removing the side and front covers of the cabinets prior to installation to avoid
damaging the covers and to allow access to the interior. In addition, the top covers and the bottom panels from
the cabinets must be removed.
1. Remove the four screws holding each side cover support bracket and remove the brackets from both sides of
the cabinet (Figure 2-3). These brackets are not required for rack mounting.
2. Remove the ground bar from the left side of the cabinet.
3. Remove the breakout panels from the base of all the cabinets to allow cable access.
4. Install the cabinets in the rack and secure each cabinet with eight screws in the mounting flange holes (Figure
2-4).
5. Reattach the ground bar to each cabinet.
6. Proceed with the installation of the power supply unit(s), grounding, power connections, control cards, interface cards and optional equipment as described in the following chapters.
ADDING EXPANSION CABINET(S) TO A WORKING
SYSTEM
If you already have a working single- or two-cabinet system, you can upgrade it with the addition of one or
more expansion cabinets at a later time. The procedure to adopt for such an upgrade will be one of those discussed above, depending on whether you are adding one or two expansion cabinets. Before beginning the installation, switch off all system power and remove all cables from the working system.
If upgrading from a single cabinet system to a two cabinet system, see “Two Cabinet Installation”. If upgrading
from a single cabinet system or a two cabinet system to a three cabinet system, see “Three Cabinet Installation”.
If you are rack mounting the new cabinet(s), see “Rack Mounting Cabinets”, above.
Once installed, you can add the power supply, power connections and interface cards to the new cabinet(s) as
described in the following chapters.
FIGURES 2-1 TO 2-4
2 x #10 (2.6mm) screws in 1.5 cm (5/8") plywood backboard.
NOTE: Leave screws approximately
4mm (1/8") proud of backboard
40 cm (16")
FIGURE 2-1 SYSTEM WALL MOUNTING
MOUNTING
SCREWS
FRONT
BOTTOM
LEFT
SIDE
FIGURE 2-2 ATTACHING LEGS TO
MAIN CABINET
Bracket
Screws
Bracket
Ground Bar
Bracket
Screws
Bracket
FIGURE 2-3 SIDE COVER MOUNTING BRACKETS
Mounting Screw
Holes
Mounting Screw
Holes
FIGURE 2-4 SECURING CABINET IN RACK
3-1
Chapter 3 Grounding, Power Connections
and Cabling
GROUNDING
An equipment grounding conductor that complies with the electrical specifications of your country is to be installed as part of the circuit that supplies the system. Bare, covered, or insulated grounding conductors are acceptable. Individually covered or insulated equipment grounding conductors should have a continuous outer
finish that is either green or green with one or more yellow stripes.
The AC power outlets to which the system is to be connected should all to be of a grounding type. The equipment grounding conductors serving these outlets should be connected to earth ground at the serv ice equipment.
WARNING: HIGH LEAKAGE CURRENT! Earth connection is essential before connecting
supply.
The system requires that a supplementary earth ground be connected. This is the preferred method of grounding. The third-wire ground may be inferior or can contain noise that may prevent the digital data bus from
cancelling out noise, and may result in erratic operation. Also, some UPS battery systems do not pass the
ground through to the power cord, resulting in no ground to the system. The grounding bar on the bottom of
the left side of the cabinet must be connected to one of the following: bonded building steel, cold water pipe or
a ground rod using at least #16 AWG (1.3mm) copper wire. Additionally, the ground between cabinets in a
multiple cabinet system must also be at least #16 AWG (1.3mm) copper wire. The third wire AC ground (or
FG) is connected to the system frame via the ground strap from the gr ound connector on the AC socket (Figure
3-1).
A supplementary equipment grounding conductor must be installed between the system and ground in addition to the equipment grounding conductor in the power supply cord. The supplementary equipment grounding conductor must not be smaller than the ungrounded branch-circuit supply conductors. The supplementary
equipment grounding conductor must be connected to the system at the terminal provided, and must be connected to ground in a manner that will retain the ground connection when the system is unplugged from the AC
outlet. Termination of the supplementary equipment grounding conductor may be made to building steel, to a
metal electrical raceway system, or to any grounded item that is permanently and reliably connected to the electrical service equipment ground.
Failure to provide an adequate ground may cause a safety hazard, faults or even circuit card failure.
WARNING: Unplug the power cord from the AC outlet before attempting to connect the
ground. Hazardous voltage may cause death or injury. Observe extreme caution when
working with AC power. Remove champ connectors from trunk cards.
Chapter 3
3-2
Grounding and Power Connections
NOTE ON GROUNDING—When conventional analogue telephone circuits are connected to the system, under certain fault conditions (e.g.,
the tip and/or ring conductor is crossed with a power line, or the circuit is affected by lightning during a storm) it is possible for hazardous
potentials to appear across the tip and ring wiring coming in to the system cabinet(s) from outside (i.e., from overhead cables, buried cables,
or cable head pedestal). These circuits are provided with both primary and secondary protection circuitry which will attempt to drain off
these high voltages and currents to earth ground. Obviously, it is important to have a good source of ground connected to the system to
drain this en ergy off. Also, certain metallic analogue circuits (e.g., E & M trunks) require a current flow to earth ground to accommodate
normal operating conditions and/or to resolve fault conditions. Again, a good earth ground source is required by the system.
The iDCS500 system has two ground reference points. One point is via the green wire in the power cord connected to the AC power outlet.
This ground connection is provided to meet local electrical codes when the AC ground is required to be common with the earth ground.
However, this can be disconnected either intentionally or unintentionally. Consequently, a more permanent ground connection is required
by connecting a high current/voltage capacity ground wire which is bonded to ground at the electric service power entrance or via some
other approved method to the system ground bar. This is a more secure ground connection, which can only be disconnected intentionally.
These precautions are taken for safety reasons to protect personnel working on the system and also for operational reasons to accommodate
ground return and/or ground-referenced analogue telephone circuits, which require this solid earth ground connection for normal functioning.
POWER CONNECTIONS
AC POWER CORD ASSEMBLY
The AC power cord supplied with the cabinet plugs into the AC power input socket located on the left side of
the cabinet (Figure 3-2).
WARNING:
Do not connect AC power to the system
INSTALLING POWER SUPPLY UNITS (PSU--B and PSU60)
The PSU-B is the main power supply for the iDCS500 cabinet(s). A second PSU-B or a PSU60 is required if
more than 56 stations are required. This rule applies to each cabinet.
Before installing a PSU, verify that the power switch is in the proper voltage setting position, 110V or 220V as
required (Figure 3 -3).
The main PSU-B is installed in the first cabinet slot labelled “PSU-B”. A second PSU is installed in the slot labelled “PSU-B/PSU60”.
3-3
SEPUs
A PSU-B can supply up to 56 station devices or Station Equivalent Power Units (SEPUs). A second PSU can supply up to 64 station devices or SEPUs (for a total of 120 stations). Several interface cards, other than station cards,
consume 48V power and the consumption of these cards is rated in SEPUs. The table below shows the SEPU rating of all the cards that consume 48V.
Card Type
SEPU Rating
8BSI
24
16 DLI
16
8 DLI
16
16 SLI
16
16 MWSLI
16
SVMi-8 /
Cadence
8
8 SLI
8
8 MWSLI
8
4 BRI
8
SLI
4
AC15
4
Notes
Each B channel counts as a port
Each B channel counts as a port
(All other cards have a SEPU rating of 0)
When the system is operational, you can determine which PSU is supplying each card, or if a card is turned on
or off, using MMC 806.
CONNECTING AN EXTERNAL 48VDC BATTERY SOURCE
CAUTION: To reduce risk of fire and injury, use only a sealed nickel-cadmium or lead-acid
battery supply capable of handling a charge current of 0.45 Amps, a charge voltage of -54
VDC and a discharge rate of 6–40 Amp Hours (AH).
The iDCS500 power supplies contain a monitoring circuit to switch the system to customer-provided 48VDC
batteries if AC power is interrupted. Calls in progress are not disconnected. The PSU-B/PSU60 provides
-56VDC at 0.4 amperes charging current (when AC power is supplied) which allows for float charging from the
system to the emergency backup batteries. There should be no more than a -0.5VDC drop in voltage from the
system and the batteries.
Take the following precautions when installing batteries:
O
O
O
O
Make sure the batteries you install conform to local building, fire and safety codes. Some battery types emit
hydrogen gas during the charging state and may require venting to fresh air.
Do not place batteries directly on a concrete floor. This causes them to discharge very quickly.
Follow the battery manufacturer’s recommended installation and maintenance procedures.
Check polarity prior to connecting the external 48VDC power source to the system.
3-4
Chapter 3
Grounding and Power Connections
Connect four 12V batteries or eight 6V batteries in series. Use the factory-supplied wire harness with 91.5cm
(36”) white and black leads to connect batteries. The batteries must be located within one metre of the KSU.
The 48VDC cable assembly has a male 3-pin mate and lock connector on the system end. Insert this end of the
DC cable into the battery (BATT) connector on the left-hand side of the cabinet. Attach the other end of the DC
power cable to the 48VDC power source. (Figure 3-4.)
WARNING: Make sure the proper polarity is observed. Equipment damage will result if
polarity is reversed. Do not connect external power to the system.
Press the “BATT” switch located above the card slots (next to the main power switch marked “PWR”) to the ON
position. (See Figure 4-2 which shows the position of the switch .)
MDF CABLING
All connections to the system are made by way of a customer-provided main distribution frame (MDF). Each
interface card (with the exception of the TEPRI and ITM3 card) is connected to the MDF using a 25-pair female
amphenol-type cable. These cables can be routed into the cabinet(s) from below or on the right-hand side.
Label each cable to correspond with the slot numbers. Label each terminating block to identify the cabinet, slot
and port numbers. Use one pair twisted jumper wire to cross-connect stations or lines to their associated port.
FIGURES 3-1 TO 3-4
MAIN CABINET
CONFIGURATION
(LEFT SIDE VIEW)
FG
GROUND BAR
EARTH GROUND
MAIN AND EXPANSION
(TWO) CABINET
CONFIGURATION
(LEFT SIDE VIEW)
CONNECT GROUND HERE
FG
CONNECT EARTH GROUND HERE
FIGURE 3-1 SYSTEM GROUNDING
Power Input
Location
FIGURE
FIGURE 3-2 POWER INPUT LOCATION
2–4
110/220V
selection
switch
FIGURE 3-3 SETTING VOLTAGE ON PSU
Expansion 2
Expansion 1
Battery Connector (3 pin)
above AC power connectors
on side of cabinets
Basic KSU
Battery Cables
Each circuit has
individual
ON/OFF switch
incorporating
safety trip
Basic KSU Expn 1 Expn 2
Distribution box fixed securely to wall
+
48V (4x12 or 8x6)
Batteries
FIGURE 3-4 RESERVE POWER BATTERY CONNECTIONS
4-1
Chapter 4 Installing Processor and
Interface Cards
For full descriptions of all the cards discussed in this chapter, and to determine which you will need to install for your selected system configuration, refer to the iDCS500 General Description Guide. Before installing any card, unpack it and check it for signs of physical damage. If you detect any, do not attempt to install the card—call your system supplier immediately.
CONTROL CARDS AND DAUGHTERBOARDS
Main Control Processor (MCP) Card
The MCP card (Figure 4-1) controls system operation. It installs in the MCP/LCP slot in the first cabinet
of the system (the KSU) and is required for all system configurations. The card has a 256 time slot switch
matrix and positions for three daughterboards. The card supports the following options.
y
y
y
y
y
y
y
8-position DIP switch
Memory Backup On/Off switch
SmartMedia card slot
12 LEDs
Three daughterboard positions, one with external connections to support a MISC card
Music-On-Hold internal melody
Two SIO circuits
CONFIGURING THE MCP
Up to three daughterboards can be installed on the MCP card (Figure 4-1). The daughterboards have offset pin connectors which prohibit incorrect installation. Depending on the installation requirements, the
daughterboards provide the following functions:
y MISC : Two external music/audio inputs, one external page audio output, three relay contact closures
(one page relay, one common bell and one loud bell)
y SCM : 18 Conference channels, 12 DTMF receivers
y MFM : 12 DTMF receivers
y RCM : 14 CID receivers
y IPM
: Motorola MC 68302 25MHz processor for message handling, 1 Megabyte SRAM, 4 Megabytes
DRAM, three synchronous communication ports for inter-processor communications. This
board is required for multiple cabinet systems or single cabinet systems running L version software.
y LAN : 10 Base T LAN Interface, 0.5 Megabytes of SRAM, two serial I/O circuits, modem card interface
circuit.
4-2
Chapter 4
Installing Processor and Interface Cards
Ÿ ESM : Increases the system to 1024 time slots. This board is required for multiple cabinet systems or
single cabinet systems running L version software.
MAIN CONTROL PROCESSOR (MCP) DAUGHTERBOARDS
*
Position
Type of Daughterboard Allowed
MCP – LOC1
MFM, SCM, RCM and ESM*
MCP – LOC2
MFM, SCM, RCM, LAN and IPM**
MCP – LOC3
MFM, SCM, RCM, LAN and MISC
The ESM must be installed in this position in a multiple cabinet system or any system running L version software
** The IPM must be installed in this position in a multiple cabinet system or any system running L version software
NOTE: Only one of any given type of daughterboard may be installed on any one MCP
card (e.g. only one MFM can be installed on one MCP).
DIP Switches on the MCP
ON (left)
OFF (right)
Country Select
SW1
Country Select
Country Select
SW2
Country Select
Country Select
SW3
Country Select
Country Select
SW4
Country Select
Country Select
SW5
Country Select
4 Digit Station Numbers
SW6
3 Digit Station Numbers
4 Digit Station Groups
SW7
3 Digit Station Groups
4 Digit Trunk Numbers
SW8
3 Digit Trunk Numbers
Ÿ Switches 1—4 select the country in which the system is installed.
Country
1
2
3
4
UK
OFF
ON
OFF
OFF
Italy
ON
ON
OFF
OFF
Australia
OFF
OFF
ON
OFF
Holland
OFF
ON
ON
OFF
Denmark
ON
ON
ON
OFF
New Zealand
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
Korea
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
USA
ON
OFF
OFF
OFF
Ÿ Switch 5 is reserved.
4-3
Ÿ These DIP switches will not take effect unless set in the required positions and the system memory is
cleared manually using the Memory Backup switch.
INSTALLING THE MCP
1. Install the SmartMedia car d into its position on the MCP card. (Refer to Figure 4-1.) Below the rows of
LEDs on the front panel is a small hinged flap marked “Smart Media .” Pull open this flap to access the
slot for the SmartMedia card. Carefully insert the SmartMedia card into the slot, ensuring that the connectors are facing towards the metal carrying handle on the MCP card, but taking care not to touch
the handle with the connectors, and push the card in until it clicks into place. Close the hinged flap.
2. Install the required daughterboard(s) on the MCP card (see later in this section).
3. Set the MCP DIP switches on the card to the desired positions (see table above).
4. Insert the MCP card in the slot labelled MCP/LCP (Figure 4-2). Push firmly at the top and bottom of
the card to ensure that it is fully inserted into the backplane connector. To prevent accidental damage
to the MCP, the MCP/LCP connector on the backplane is positioned to mate only with the MCP (or
LCP) card. Other interface cards will not mate with this connector and the MCP card will not mate
with any other connector.
CAUTION: Do not insert the card with system power on. Switch the power OFF.
LED INDICATIONS
The 12 LEDs show the operational status of the MCP card, SmartMedia card, LAN card and card slots 1–9.
The LED indications are described in Appendix A.
Switch Control Processor (SCP) Card
The SCP card (Figure 4-3) is used when the system is expanded to more than one cabinet. In a multiple
cabinet system the SCP card becomes the processor for the KSU and communicates via a high-speed data
link to the MCP. The card installs in slot 9 of the KSU. It can have up to three daughterboards installed,
as shown in the table below.
SWITCH CONTROL PROCESSOR (SCP) DAUGHTERBOARDS
Position
Type of Daughterboard Allowed
MCP – LOC1
MFM, SCM, RCM
MCP – LOC2
MFM, SCM, RCM and MISC
MCP – LOC3
MFM, SCM, RCM
NOTE: Only one of any given type of daughterboard may be installed on any one SCP
card (e.g. only one MFM can be installed on one SCP).
4-4
Chapter 4
Installing Processor and Interface Cards
INSTALLING THE SCP
1. Install the required daughterboard(s) on the SCP card (see later in this section).
2. Insert the SCP card in the slot labelled Slot 9/SCP (Figure 4-2). Push firmly at the top and bottom of
the card to ensure that it is fully inserted into the backplane connector.
CAUTION: Do not insert the card with system power on. Switch the power OFF.
LED INDICATIONS
There are 12 LED indicators on the front of the SCP card showing the status of the card. The indications
are described in Appendix A.
Local Control Processor (LCP)
The LCP card (Figure 4-4) is used when the system is expanded to more than one cabinet. The card is the
processor for each expansion cabinet and communicates via a high-speed data link to the MCP. The LCP
installs in the MCP/LCP slot in each expansion cabinet of a multiple cabinet system. The LCP card can
have up to three daughterboards installed, as shown in the table below.
SWITCH CONTROL PROCESSOR (LCP) DAUGHTERBOARDS
Position
Type of Daughterboard Allowed
MCP – LOC1
MFM, RCM
MCP – LOC2
MFM, RCM and MISC
MCP – LOC3
MFM, RCM
NOTE: Only one of any given type of daughterboard may be installed on any one LCP
card (e.g. only one MFM can be installed on one LCP).
INSTALLING THE LCP
1. For each expansion cabinet , insert the card into the slot marked MCP/LCP and push firmly at the top
and bottom of the card to ensure that it is fully inserted into the backplane connector.
2. Connect one of the supplied Inter-Processor Connection cables to the front of the LCP. Connect the
other end of the cable to the connector on the front of the MCP card in the KSU.
3. If there are two expansion cabinets, connect both LCP cards using the second cable.
CAUTION: Do not insert the card with system power on. Switch the power OFF.
To prevent accidental damage to the LCP card, the MCP/LCP connector on the back plane is positioned
to mate only with the LCP (or MCP) card. Other interface cards will not mate with this connector and
the MCP or LCP card will not mate with any other connector.
4-5
LED INDICATIONS
There are 12 LED indicators on the front of the LCP card showing the status of the card. The indications
are described in Appendix A.
ESM Daughterboard
This board (Figure 4-5) has no selectable options and installs in position MCP-LOC1of the MCP card (see
Figure 4-1). The ESM board is required to expand the system from 512 to 1024 time slots.
To install the ESM board, remove the two screws holding the MCP protective casing together (Figure 4-6)
and separate the two halves of the case. Place the ESM board face down over the three connectors, taking care to properly line them up, and press gently on the back of the board to seat it. The MCP case can
now be reassembled if all required daughterboards have been installed.
IPM Daughterboard
This board (Figure 4-7) has no selectable options and installs in position MCP-LOC2 of the MCP card (see
Figure 4-1). The IPM board is required to expand the system memory and to provide the message handling processor so the MCP can communicate with the SCP and LCP(s).
To install the IPM board, remove the two screws holding the MCP protective casing together (see Figure
4-6) and separate the two halves of the case. Place the IPM board face down over the three connectors,
taking care to properly line them up, and press gently on the back of the board to seat it. The MCP case
can now be reassembled if all required daughterboards have been installed.
NOTE: Don’t forget to turn on the Memory Backup switch on the IPM board before
installing it on the MCP card.
LAN Daughterboard
This board (Figure 4-8) has no selectable options and installs in position MCP-LOC2 or MCP-LOC3 of the
MCP card depending on your system configuration (see Figure 4-1). The LAN board is required to expand the system memory to provide SIO ports 3 and 4, and a 10 base T LAN interface processor.
To install the LAN board, remove the two screws holding the MCP protective casing together (see Figure
4-6) and separate the two halves of the case. Place the LAN board face down over the three connectors,
taking care to properly line them up, and press gently on the back of the board to seat it. The MCP case
can now be reassembled if all required daughter boards have been installed.
NOTE: Do not forget to turn on the Memory Backup switch on the LAN board before
installing it on the MCP card.
4-6
Chapter 4
Installing Processor and Interface Cards
MISC Daughterboard
This board (Figure 4-9) has no selectable options and installs:
in position MCP-LOC3 of the MCP card (see Figure 4 -1), or
if the system has more than one cabinet, in position SCP-LOC2 of the SCP card (see Figure 4-3) or position LCP-LOC2 of the LCP card(s) (see Figure 4-4).
l
l
Up to three MISC boards can be installed in a system (one on the MCP or SCP and one on each LCP).
The MISC board is required to provide external music inputs, external page outputs and programmable
relay contacts.
To install the MISC board, remove the two screws holding the MCP or LCP protective casing t ogether (see
Figure 4-6), or remove the four screws holding the SCP case together (Figure 4-10), and separa te the
two halves of the case. Place the MISC board face down over the two connectors, taking care to properly
line them up, and press gently on the back of the board to seat it. The MCP/LCP/SCP case can now be
reassembled if all required daughterboards have been installed.
SCM Daughterboard
This board (Figure 4-11) has selectable options and installs in any available position of the MCP card
when the system has one cabinet installed (see Figure 4-1). If the system has more than one cabinet, the
SCM board may be installed in any available position of the SCP card (see Figure 4-3). Only one SCM
board can be installed in a system (on the MCP or SCP). The SCM board is used to increase the number
of available conference circuits by 18 to 24 and to add 12 DSP circuits for DTMF and tone detection.
To install the SCM board, remove the two screws holding the MCP protective casing together (see Figure
4-6) or remove the four screws holding the SCP case together (see Figure 4 -10) and separate the two halves
of the case. Place the SCM board face down over the two connectors, taking care to properly line them
up, and press gently on the back of the board to seat it. The MCP/SCP case can now be reassembled if
all required daughter boards have been installed.
NOTE:
Only one SCM board can be installed per system.
MFM Daughterboard
This board (Figure 4-12) has no selectable options and installs in any available position of the MCP
card when the system has one cabinet installed (see Figure 4-1). If the system has more than one cabinet,
the MFM board must be installed in position MCP-LOC3 of the MCP card, any available position of the
SCP card (see Figure 4–3) or any available position of the LCP card(s) (see Figure 4–4). Up to three MFM
boards can be installed in a system (one on the MCP or SCP and one on each LCP). The MFM board is
used to provide an additional 12 DSP circuits for DTMF and tone detection.
To install the MFM board, remove the two screws holding the MCP or LCP protective casing together (see
Figure 4-6) or remove the four screws holding the SCP case together (see Figure 4-10) and separate the
two halves of the case. Place the MFM board face down over the two connectors, taking care to properly
line them up, and press gently on the back of the board to seat it. The MCP/LCP/SCP case can now be
reassembled if all r equired daughter boards have been installed.
4-7
NOTE: Only one MFM board can be installed on each processor card.
RCM Daughterboard
This board (Figure 4-13) has no selectable options and installs in any available position of the MCP card
when the system has one cabinet installed (see Figure 4-1). If the system has more than one cabinet, the
RCM board must be installed in position MCP-LOC3 of the MCP card (see Figure 4-1), any available position of the SCP card (see Figure 4-3) or any available position of the LCP card(s) (see Figure 4-4). Up to
three RCM boards can be installed in a system (one on the MCP or SCP and one on each LCP). The RCM
board is used to provide 14 Caller ID DSP circuits for Caller ID detection on loop start trunks (TRK B and
8TRK).
To install the RCM board, remove the two screws holding the MCP or LCP protective casing together (see
Figure 4-6) or remove the four screws holding the SCP case together (see Figure 4-10) and separate the
two halves of the case. Place the RCM board face down over the two connectors, taking care to properly
line them up, and press gently on the back of the board to seat it. The MCP/LCP/SCP case can now be
reassembled if all r equired daughter boards have been installed.
MODEM Daughterboard
This board (Figure 4-14) has no selectable options and installs on the IOM board (see Figure 4-15). The
Modem board provides a 56Kbps/V90 modem for communicating with the system remotely. Place the
Modem board face down over the two connectors, taking care to properly line them up, and press gently
on the back of the board to seat it.
IOM Board
This board (Figure 4-15) has no selectable options and installs in the system main KSU (Figure 4-16). First,
install the Modem board, if required (see above). Then, line the IOM board up with the horizontal card
slot above the universal slots and slide it in. Press gently on the centre of the board’s front panel to seat
it and secure the board with the two screws.
4-8
Chapter 4
Installing Processor and Interface Cards
INTERFACE CARDS
TRUNK B Card
This card (Figure 4-17) has no selectable options. Insert as many Trunk B cards as are needed into any
universal slots (see Figure 4-2). Push firmly in the middle of both card ejectors on each card to ensure
that it is fully inserted into the backplane connector.
8TRK Card
This card (Figure 4-17) has no selectable options. Insert as many 8TRK cards as are needed into any universal slots (see Figure 4-2). Push firmly in the middle of both card ejectors on each card to ensure that it
is fully inserted into the backplane connector.
PRI and TEPRI Card
The TEPRI card (Figure 4-18) installs in slot 1, 2 or 3 of any cabinet. The card supports either E1 or ISDN
PRI service. The first set of four LEDs on the front of the card provides the status of the service (Sync,
AIS, Loss and Layer 2 Active states). The second set of four LEDs on the front of the card displays the
type of service. The first TEPRI card installed is the primary source of external clocking. The second
TEPRI installed is the secondary source of external clocking. Clock selection is first cabinet, left to right,
then second cabinet, left to right. The primary and secondary clock sources should be mounted in the
bottom cabinet to ensure stable reception of clocking from the primary and secondary sources.
There are two RJ-45 modular jacks on the face of the card. The settings for E1 or PRI service are selected
by a bank of DIP switches as defined in the table below. To access the DIP switches you must remove the
case by removing the four screws (Figure 4-19) and splitting the case. A maximum of nine TEPRI cards
can be provided per system (three per cabinet). Push firmly in the middle of both card ejectors on each
card to ensure that it is fully inserted into the backplane connector.
CAUTION:
Do not insert the card with system power on. Switch the power OFF.
NOTE:
If you are connecting TEPRI cards using the Q-Sig network protocol, it is
recommended that the cable between the cards is not more than 150m long.
4-9
TEPRI CARD DIP SWITCHES
Switch Number
Function
ON
OFF
PRI (EU)
1
T1/E1
T1
E1
Off
2
PRI/T1/E1
PRI
T1/E1
On
3
NFAS24B/NFAS 23B+D
Off
4
Network/User
5
AFT/Normal
N/W
User
Off
6
Not Used
Off
7
Not Used
Off
8
Card ID
On
Off
On
LED INDICATIONS
There are a number of LED indicators on the front of the TEPRI card showing the status of the card. The
indications are described in Appendix A.
8BSI Card
The 8BSI—Base Station Interface—card (Figure 4-17) must be inserted in slot 1, 2 or 3 of the cabinet. Up
to three cards can be installed in the same cabinet.
Push firmly in the middle of both card ejectors on each card to ensure that it is fully inserted into the
backplane connector. MDF connections for the card are shown in Figure 4-20.
CAUTION:
Do not insert the card with system power on. Switch the power OFF.
AC15 Card
This card (Figure 4-17) has no selectable options. Insert as many AC15 cards as are needed into any universal slots (see Figure 4-2). Push firmly in the middle of both card ejectors on each card to ensure that it
is fully inserted into the backplane connector.
DLI Card
There are no options to select on this card (Figure 4-17). Insert up to and including seven DLI cards per
cabinet as needed into any universal slots. Push firmly in the middle of both card ejectors on each card to
ensure that it is fully inserted into the backplane connector.
NOTE:
Keyset daughterboards will only work with the DLI card.
4-10
Chapter 4
Installing Processor and Interface Cards
16DLI Card
There are no options to select on this card (Figure 4-17). Insert up to and including seven DLI cards per
cabinet as needed into any universal slots (see note below). Push firmly in the middle of both card ejectors on each card to ensure that it is fully inserted into the backplane connector.
NOTE:
Keyset daughterboards will not work if connected to this card.
SLI Card
There are no opt ions to select on this card (Figure 4-17). Insert as many SLI cards as are needed into universal slots 1 to 9 (see Figure 4 -2). Push firmly in the middle of both card ejectors on each card to ensure
that it is fully inserted into the backplane connector.
This card will automatically detect DTMF or dial pulse signals from a single line telephone (SLT). There
are no software or hardware settings required.
NOTE:
1. Do not connect devices with a total REN greater than 2.5 to any port on this card.
2. Do not connect devices with a total REN greater than 2.5 to this card.
3. Ring Frequency: 25 Hz square wave
Ring Voltage: 120 volts peak to peak, 20 milliamps of current
8SLI Card
There are no options to select on this card (Figure 4-17). Insert as many 8SLI cards as are needed into
universal slots 1 to 9 (see Figure 4 -2). Push firmly in the middle of both card ejectors on each card to ensure that it is fully inserted into the backplane connector.
This card automatically detects DTMF or dial pulse signals from an SLT. Software and hardware settings are not required. The 8SLI has no DTMF receivers; it will share the system resources. If there is a
medium to high concentration of 8SLI cards or traffic, one or more MFM daughterboards should be added
to a processor card to relieve congestion.
NOTE:
1. Do not connect devices with a total REN greater than 5.0 to this card.
2. Ring Frequency: 25 Hz square wave
Ring Voltage: 120 volts peak to peak, 20 milliamps of current
3. This card does not contain OPX over-voltage protection circuitry.
4-11
16SLI Card
There are no options to select on this card (Figure 4-17). Insert up to seven 16SLI cards as required into
universal slots 1 to 9 (see Figure 4-2). Push firmly in the middle of both card ejectors on each card to ensure that it is fully inserted into the backplane connector. This card automatically detects DTMF or dial
pulse signals from an SLT. Software and hardware settings are not required. The 16SLI has no DTMF
receivers; it will share the system resources. If there is a medium to high concentration of 16SLI cards or
traffic, one or more MFM daughterboards should be added to a processor card or cards to relieve congestion.
NOTE:
1. Do not connect devices with a total REN greater than 5.0 to this card.
2. Ring Frequency: 25 Hz square wave
Ring Voltage: 120 volts peak to peak, 20 milliamps of current
3. This card does not contain OPX over-voltage protection circuitry.
BRI (S0T0) Card
There are no options to select on this card (Figure 4-17). Insert the card into any universal slot. (See
Figure 4-2.) Push firmly in the middle of both card ejectors on each card to ensure that it is fully inserted
into the backplane connector.
CAUTION: Do not insert the card with system power on. Switch the power OFF.
8MWSLI Card
There are no options to select on this card (Figure 4-17). Insert as many 8MWSLI cards as are needed
into universal slots 1 to 9 (see Figure 4 -2). Push firmly in the middle of both card ejectors on each card to
ensure that it is fully inserted into the backplane connector.
This card automatically detects DTMF or dial pulse signals from an SLT. Softwa re and hardware settings are not required. The 8MWSLI supports industry-standard message waiting lamps on SLTs. The
message waiting power supplied to an SLT station in the iDCS500 is 90 to 100 VDC. The 8MWSLI has no
DTMF receivers; it will share the system-wide DSP resources for DTMF decoding. If there is a medium
to high concentration of 8MWSLI cards or traffic, one or more MFM daughterboards should be added to a
processor card or cards to relieve congestion.
4-12
Chapter 4
Installing Processor and Interface Cards
NOTE:
1. Do not connect devices with a total REN greater than 5.0 to this card.
2. Ring Frequency: 25 Hz square wave
Ring Voltage: 120 volts peak to peak, 20 milliamps of current
3. This card does not contain OPX over-voltage protection circuitry.
4. The message waiting circuitry only illuminates the message lamp when the station is idle.
Therefore, an 8SLI card and an 8MWSLI card follow the same configuration rules when
considering a single or double power supply.
16MWSLI Card
There are no options to select on this card (Figure 4-17). Insert up to seven 16MWSLI cards as required
into universal slots 1 to 9 (see Figure 4 -2). Push firmly in the middle of both card ejectors on each card to
ensure that it is fully inserted into the backplane connector.
This card automatically detects DTMF or dial pulse signals from an SLT. Software and hardware settings are not required. The 16MWSLI supports industry-standard message waiting lamps on SLTs. The
message waiting power supplied to the SLT station is 90 - 100 VDC. The 16MWSLI has no DTMF receivers; it will share the system wide DSP resources for DTMF decoding. If there is a medium to high
concentration of 16MWSLI cards or traffic, one or more MFM daughterboards should be added to a processor
card or cards to relieve congestion.
NOTE:
1. Do not connect devices with a total REN greater than 5.0 to this card.
2. Ring Frequency: 25 Hz square wave
Ring Voltage: 120 volts peak to peak, 20 milliamps of current
3. This card does not contain OPX over voltage protection circuitry.
4. The message waiting circuitry only illuminates the message waiting lamp when the station
is idle. Therefore, a 16SLI card and a 16MWSLI card follow the same configuration rules
when considering a single or double power supply.
Auto Attendant (AA) Card
This card has no selectable options (Figure 4-21) but is under software control. Insert up to and including five AA cards into any universal card slots (see Figure 4-2). Push firmly in the middle of both card
ejectors on each card to ensure that it is fully inserted into the backplane connector. There is no connector on the front of this card.
4-13
SVMi-8 / Cadence Card
Before installing this card (Figure 4-22), it should be correctly configured with a hard disk drive and the
appropriate number of voice processing modules. One additional Voice Processing Module can be
added. Refer to your SVMi-8 or Cadence documentation for details.
The SVMi-8/Cadence card is installed in any universal slot of any cabinet. Only one card can be installed in a system and it counts as eight stations of the power supply rating. Check that the cabinet
power switch (PWR) is in the OFF position. Next, position the card in the grooves of the card guide and gently
slide the card in until it makes contact with the connector. Press gently but firmly on the top and bottom
of the front edge of the card until the card sits in its connector.
To configure the card, refer to Chapter 12, "SVMi-8 and Cadence Voice Mail Setup"
IP Telephony Module (ITM3)
There are no options to select on the ITM3 card (Figure 4-23). However, a daughterboard can be added
to the card to double its capacity from 8 to 16 channels. Insert the card into any universal card slot. (See
Figure 4-2). Push firmly in the middle of both card ejectors to ensure the card is firmly seated into the
backplane connector.
LED INDICATIONS
There are a number of LED indicators on the front of the ITM3 card showing the status of the card. The
indications are described in Appendix A.
FIGURES 4-1 TO 4-23
M
C
P
SCM
MFM
RCM
ESM
SCM
MFM
RCM
IPM
LAN
LOC1
CHAMP
12345678
S4
SM
S1
S3
S5
S7
S9
ON
MCP
LAN
S2
S4
S6
S8
Smart
Media
LOC2
SCM
MFM
RCM
MISC
Smart Media
LAN
RST
MISC1
MISC2
LOC3
S2
ON
OFF
Memory
Backup
Switch
FIGURE 4-1 MCP CARD
FIGURE 4-2 MCP CARD LOCATION
P
W
R
PSU-B/PSU60
PSU-B/PSU60
PSU-B
PSU-B
B
A
T
T
SLOT1
SLOT1
SLOT2
SLOT2
SIO1
SLOT3
SLOT3
SIO2
SLOT4
SLOT4
SIO3
SLOT5
SLOT5
SIO4
SLOT6
SLOT6
LAN
SLOT7
SLOT7
SLOT8
SLOT8
SLOT9/SCP
SLOT9/SCP
SM
S1
S3
S5
S7
S9
MCP/LCP
MISC2
MISC1
Smart Media
MCP
LAN
S2
S4
S6
S8
CHAMP
M
C
P
MCP/LCP
MFM
RCM
SCM
S
C
P
TX
SCP
S2
S4
S6
S8
P12
LOC1
RX
S1
S3
S5
S7
S9
MISC
MFM
RCM
SCM
P1
MISC1
LOC2
MISC2
SIO
MFM
RCM
SCM
P11
S1
S2
P2
LOC3
FIGURE 4-3 SCP CARD
P12
L
C
P
MFM
RCM
P3
P10
P4
P1
LOC1
TX
LCP
RX
S1
MISC
MFM
RCM
P5
MISC1
MISC2
S2
S4
S6
S8
S3
S5
S7
S9
P6
LOC2
SW1
P4
MFM
RCM
P7
SW2
P8
P9
LOC3
FIGURE 4-4 LCP CARD
P11
FIGURE 4-5 ESM BOARD
U8
U7
U2
U4
P2
U5
P3
U3
U6
U9
U11
P1
U11
U10
Screw
Locations
FIGURE 4-6 MCP/LCP CARD SCREW LOCATIONS
P1
U8
P3
U14
U4
U17
U11
U9
U3
U16
U15
U6
U10
U12
U2
U13
U1
D1
D2
D3
OFF
S1
ON
C7
U7
P2
U5
FIGURE 4-7 IPM BOARD
Memory
Backup
Switch
P1
P3
U11
U14
U15
U9
U16
U8
U13
U10
U7
Y3
U4
LEDs
U3
Y1
U12
U18
U6
OFF
S1
ON
U5
U1
D4
P3
C45
D3
D2
Memory
Backup
Switch
FIGURE 4-8 LAN BOARD
P3
U4
T3
K3
K1
T4
P2
K2
U2
D3 D4
P1
U13
U1
D2 D1
T2
P4
T1
FIGURE 4-9 MISC BOARD
Screw
Locations
FIGURE 4-10 SCP CARD SCREW LOCATIONS
P1
U1
U7
U5
U4
U3
U8
U2
U6
P2
FIGURE 4-11 SCM BOARD
P1
U1
U5
U7
U4
U3
U2
U6
P2
FIGURE 4-12 MFM BOARD
P2
U4
U9
U8
U3
U2
U1
U5
P1
FIGURE 4-13 RCM BOARD
P1
L1
U10
L2
U5
U7
U9
U8
P2
FIGURE 4-14 MODEM BOARD
Mounting Screws
P8
SIO1
Line up holes when
installing modem
SIO2
P7
P6
MODEM
SIO3
P1
P5
SIO4
P4
LAN
Mounting Screws
FIGURE 4-15 IOM BOARD
FIGURE 4-16 IOM BOARD SLOT IN KSU
P
W
R
SLOT1
SLOT1
PSU-B/PSU60
PSU-B/PSU60
PSU-B/PSU60
PSU-B
B
A
T
T
PSU-B
O
I
SLOT2
SLOT2
SIO1
SLOT3
SLOT3
SIO2
SLOT4
SLOT4
SIO3
SLOT5
SLOT5
SIO4
IOM BOARD
SLOT6
SLOT6
LAN
SLOT7
SLOT7
SLOT8
SLOT8
SLOT9/SCP
SLOT9/SCP
MCP/LCP
MCP/LCP
X
X
X
X
X
X
xxxxxxxxx
TRUNK B CARD
8TRK CARD
PRI CARD
8BSI CARD
AC15 CARD
DLI CARD
16DLI CARD
SLI CARD
8SLI CARD
16SLI CARD
BRI (S0T0) CARD
8MWSLI CARD
16MWSLI CARD
FIGURE 4-17 INTERFACE CARDS
MFM
T
E
P
R
I
SYN
AIS
IPC
TPI
P12
LOS
L2
CLK
TP2
P14
P1
P15
T1
E1
P11
ON
12345678
SIO
SW2
JP1
RST
JP2
SW1
P13
FIGURE 4-18 TEPRI CARD
EJECTOR
TABS
SCREWS
FIGURE 4-19 TEPRI CARD SCREW LOCATIONS
25 PAIR CABLE WITH FEMALE CONNECTOR TO 8BSI CARD
RJ-45 Connector
Pin No
4
5
6
3
4
5
6
3
4
5
6
3
4
5
6
3
4
5
6
3
4
5
6
3
4
5
6
3
4
5
6
3
RJ-45 CONNECTOR
CONNECT TO ANY PORT ON
ANY 8BSI CARD
(NB: POLARITY IS IMPORTANT)
Port
Signal
D cha nnel data
0
Sync line
D cha nnel data
1
Sync line
D channel data
2
Sync line
D cha nnel data
3
Sync line
D cha nnel data
4
Sync line
D cha nnel data
5
Sync line
D channel data
6
Sync line
D cha nnel data
7
Sync line
CABLE
2pr twisted
THICKNESS
0.6mm or 0.4mm
MAX LENGTH
600m with 0.6mm / 400m with 0.4mm
INTERFACE
2 x U interface & 64 kbit/sec via 4 B-channels
Champ
Pin No
1
26
27
2
4
29
30
5
7
32
33
8
10
35
36
11
13
38
39
14
16
41
42
17
19
44
45
20
22
47
48
23
Colour
B-W
W-B
W-O
O-W
Bn-W
W-Bn
W-S
S-W
O-R
R-O
R-Gn
Gn-R
S-R
R-S
Bk-B
B-Bk
Gn-Bk
Bk-Gn
Bk-Bn
Bn-Bk
B-Y
Y-B
Y-O
O-Y
Bn-Y
Y-Bn
Y-S
S-Y
O-Pu
Pu-O
Pu-Gn
Gn-Pu
FIGURE 4-20 MDF CONNECTIONS RJ-45 TO 8BSI CARD
U4
U3
U7
U24
U18
U12
U19
U15
U9
U13
U14
U8
U25
U11
U21
U20
P1
Y1
U31
U30
U27
U26
U37
U36
U33
U32
U40
U38
U10
CE1
U42
U41
U6
CE2
U43
CAUTION
U2
U5
DO NOT
INSERT
WITH
POWER
ON.
U1
U28
U47
U46
U45
U44
xxxxxxxxx
A
A
FIGURE 4-21 AA CARD
U23
U22
BAR CODE
U17
U16
U49
U48
V
M
8
A
xxxxxxxxx
POWER
REGULATOR
VOICE
PROCESSING
MODULE
SERIAL PORT
PORTS 5 - 8
VOICE
PROCESSING
MODULE
PARALLEL PORT
PORTS 1 - 4
BACKPLANE
CONNECTOR
HDD ACCESS
RUN INDICATOR
DISK DRIVE
RESET BUTTON
FIGURE 4-22 SVMi-8 / CADENCE CARD
J1
I
T
M
3
PWR
RX
L2
SPD
SW1
RUN
TX
L1
L3
P7
P3
P4
LAN
J5 / J6
P2
P1
SIO
S1
ITM3D
RST
FIGURE 4-23 ITM3D CARD
5-1
Chapter 5
Power Up Procedures
Before powering up your system, ensure that all of the procedures described in the previous chapters
have been followed carefully.
CONNECT POWER TO THE SYSTEM
During the initial installation, it is best to verify proper system operation before plugging in any amphenol-type cables to the MDF. If you have already plugged the cables in, unplug them.
1. Verify that the AC voltage at the dedicated AC outlet is in the range 88~132 VAC or 210~230 VAC.
Verify that the AC voltage selection switch on the PSU is set for the correct voltage 110 or 220 VAC.
(See Figure 3–3 in Chapter 3.)
2. Verify that a supplemental ground has been connected.
3. Make sure the AC power switch (PWR) on each iDCS500 cabinet is in the OFF position (see Figure 42 in Chapter 4 which shows the position of the PWR switch). Plug one end of each power cord into the
power input connectors on the main cabinet and expansion cabinets (see Figure 3-2 in Chapter 3). Plug
the other end of each cable into the dedicated AC outlet or power strip. Confirm that all expansion
cabinets are connected to the main cabinet with appropriate cables.
4. Turn the AC power switch (PWR) to the ON position on each of the expansion cabinets.
5. Turn the AC power switch (PWR) to the ON position on the main cabinet.
PROCESSOR CARD LED INDICATIONS
After verifying correct operation of the power supply, visually check the processor card LED indications.
If operating correctly, the LEDs should display as follows:
CARD
MCP
SCP
LCP
LED
MCP
SM
HDLC (TX, RX)
SCP
HDLC (TX, RX)
LCP
STATUS
Flickers rapidly, indicating the main processor is functioning
On steady, indicating that the SmartMedia card is present and recognized
Flickering
On steady
Flickering
On steady
If the SM LED on the MCP does not light or flash, the system does not recognize the
SmartMedia card. Power down the main cabinet, replace the SmartMedia card and repeat the power up
procedure. If the problem is not corrected, power down and remove the MCP card. Check the MCP to ensure it is configured correctly. Remember the MCP must have an ESM and IPM installed to operate in a
multiple cabinet system or in a single cabinet system running L version software, and that the SmartMedia card must contain L version software. If none of the LEDs on the MCP illuminates, unplug the system,
À
5-2
Chapter 5
Power Up Procedures
disconnect the expansion cabinet power cords and cables and repeat the test. If the LEDs on the MCP still
do not light, unplug the system, remove the power supply and check the AC fuse located on the bottom
(Figure 5–1).
If the fuse is good but the LEDs do not light, you must correct the problem before continuing. Turn off
the power switch. Unplug all cards using the card ejectors. Turn the system on. Check the LEDs again. If
the problem is corrected, you have a defective card. Test and remove the faulty card before continuing. If
the LEDs still do not light, unplug the cabinet and change power supplies. This should solve the problem.
If it does not, contact Samsung Technical Support.
ò If no LEDs on an LCP card light, unplug and replace the cable. If this does not cure the problem, unplug and replace the LCP card. If the LED still does not light, unplug the system, remove the expansion cabinet power supply and check the AC fuse located on the bottom (Figure 5–1).
If the fuse is good but the LED does not light, you must correct the problem before continuing. Turn off
the power switch. Unplug all cards using the card ejectors. Turn the system on. Check the LEDs again. If
the problem is corrected, you have a defective card. Test and remove the faulty card before continuing. If
the LEDs still do not light, unplug the expansion cabinet and change power supplies. This will probably
solve the problem. If it does not, contact Samsung Technical Support.
NOTE: For full descriptions of all possible LED indications while the system is in operation,
refer to Appendix A.
PCB VERIFICATION
Before connecting MDF cabling, plug in a test cable to the first DLI card. Connect a display keyset and
verify that it is working. Use MMC 727 to verify the system and software versions and to confirm that all
cards are recognized by the MCP. Remove the test cable and plug in all amphenol-type cables to the MDF.
It is recommended that the system be defaulted using MMC 811. (See the Samsung Combined Programming
Manual for details of MMC programming.)
DEFAULT TRUNK AND STATION NUMBERING
Upon initial power up, the MCP reads each slot for the existence of a card and identifies the type of card.
It stores this information as the default configuration. The trunk card in the lowest slot number is assigned
trunk numbers beginning with 701. The next highest slot number with a trunk card is assigned trunk
numbers following those of the first trunk card. This numbering sequence continues until the last trunk
card in the highest slot number is assigned the last trunk number.
For example, if an 8TRK card is in the first slot, port C1/S1/P1 is assigned trunk number 701 (first cabinet,
first slot, first trunk in the system). If the second slot has a Trunk B card installed, port C1/S2/P4 is assigned trunk number 712 (first cabinet, second slot, fourth circuit, 12th trunk in the system).
5-3
Station numbers are assigned in the same manner. The lowest slot number containing any type of station
card is assigned station numbers beginning with 201. The next highest slot with a station card is assigned
numbers following those of the first station card. This numbering sequence continues until all of the stations are assigned. Default data assigns the keyset in the lowest port to the operator group and all trunks
ring that station until the default is changed. It is recommended that the first station card be a DLI card so
that the operator station will default to a keyset as extension 201. Using MMC 724, station and trunk
numbers can be changed, rearranged and reassigned as needed.
NOTE: Newly added station or trunk cards come up without directory numbers. The above
examples describe a system using a three-digit numbering scheme. If the DIP switches on
the MCP card are changed, the default numbers may be four digits. See section “Main
Control Processor (MCP) Card” in Chapter 4 for details of DIP switch settings.
FUSES
110
VOLTAGE SETTING
FIGURE 5-1 FUSES ON PSU
6-1
Chapter 6
Connecting Central Office
Circuits
SAFETY PRECAUTIONS
Use caution when installing or modifying telephone lines. To limit the risk of personal injury, always follow these precautions before connecting Central Office (C.O.) circuits:
O Never install telephone wiring during a lightning storm.
O Never install telephone jacks in a wet location unless the jack is specifically designed for wet locations.
O Never touch non-insulated telephone wires or terminals unless the telephone line has been disconnected at the network interface.
LOOP START LINES
Using one pair twisted #24 AWG (0.5mm) or #26 AWG (0.4mm) jumper wire, cross-connect each loop
start C.O. line to the Trunk B or 8TRK port of your choice (Figures 6-1 and 6-2).
AC15 TIE LINES
Using two pair twisted #24 AWG (0.5mm) or #26 AWG (0.4mm) jumper wire, cross-connect each tie line
to the AC15 card port of your choice (Figure 6-3).
OFF PREMISE EXTENSIONS (OPX)
Using one pair twisted #24 AWG (0.5mm) or #26 AWG (0.4mm) jumper wire, cross-connect single line
telephone (SLT) extensions to telephone company OPX circuits (Figure 6-4). Circuits on the SLI card are
specifically designed to meet telephone company requirements for OPX use. These circuits are provided
with the same over-voltage and over-current protection as that of C.O. line circuits. Using SLTs on any
other SLI card or a KDb-SLI requires the installation of externally mounted protection devices.
There is no special programming required for OPX use; however, it is suggested that the OPX ports are set
for C.O. ring in MMC 208. The telephone company service facility interface code for OPX circuits is
OL13C.
6-2
Chapter 6
Connecting Central Office Circuits
ISDN PRI CIRCUIT
Using a standard, straight-through 8-conductor data cable or straight-through 8-conductor line cord, connect the Network Terminating Unit to the TEPRI card as shown in Figure 6-5.
ISDN BRI LINES
The Basic Rate Interface (BRI) card can be used as ISDN TE (Terminal Equipment) or NT2 (Network Termination 2 / Multi-way ISDN Interface). When programmed to T-mode (default setting) this port provides T point. (Figure 6-6a)
NOTE: When you are connecting a T port to an NT, please take care if there is a
termination present in any place on the bus other than this BRI card—typical 100 Ohm line
termination resistance exists on each port of this card (Figure 6-6b).
For ISDN station interface as S point of NT2, see Chapter 7.
FIGURES 6-1 TO 6-6
FIGURE 6-1 MDF CONNECTIONS: LOOP START
LINE TO TRUNK B CARD
FIGURE 6-2 MDF CONNECTIONS: LOOP START
LINE TO 8TRK CARD
FIGURE 6-3 MDF CONNECTIONS: AC15 CARD
FIGURE 6-4 MDF CONNECTIONS: OFF PREMISES
EXTENSION FROM SLI CARD
TRANSMIT
PAIR
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
T
E
P
R
I
RECEIVE PAIR
CUSTOMERPROVIDED
MALE RJ-45
CABLE
SYN
AIS
IPC
TPI
LOS
L2
CLK
TP2
T1
E1
NETWORK
TERMINATING
UNIT
SIO
RST
FIGURE 6-5 MDF CONNECTIONS: ISDN PRI
CIRCUIT TO TEPRI CARD
MDF CONNECTIONS TO BRI CARD
PAIR
CIRCUIT
TERM
COLOUR
PIN
TX TIP
TX RING
FUNCTION
1
1
2
W-BL
BL-W
26
1
RCV TIP
RCV RING
1
3
4
W-0
0-W
27
2
5
6
28
3
TX TIP
TX RING
2
7
8
W-BR
BR-W
29
4
RCV TIP
RCV RING
2
9
10
W-GY
GY-W
30
5
11
12
31
6
TX TIP
TX RING
3
13
14
R-O
O-R
32
7
RCV TIP
RCV RING
3
15
16
R-GN
GN-R
33
8
17
18
6
4
5
PAIR
TWO PAIR TWISTED
SHEATHED STATION CABLE
24 AWG (0.5mm) OR
26 AWG (0.4mm)
34
9
TX TIP
TX RING
4
19
20
R-GY
GY-R
35
10
RCV TIP
RCV RING
4
21
22
BK-BL
BL-BK
36
11
23
24
3
37
12
1 2 3 4 56 7 8
FIGURE 6-6a MDF TRUNK CONNECTIONS
TO BRI CARD
MDF STATION CONNECTIONS TO BRI CARD
PAIR
CIRCUIT
TERM
COLOUR
TX TIP
TX RING
FUNCTION
1
1
2
W-BL
BL-W
26
1
RCV TIP
RCV RING
1
3
4
W-0
0-W
27
2
5
6
PIN
5
28
3
TX TIP
TX RING
2
7
8
W-BR
BR-W
29
4
RCV TIP
RCV RING
2
9
10
W-GY
GY-W
30
5
11
12
31
6
TX TIP
TX RING
3
13
14
R-O
O-R
32
7
RCV TIP
RCV RING
3
15
16
R-GN
GN-R
33
8
17
18
3
6
PAIR
TWO PAIR TWISTED
SHEATHED STATION CABLE
24 AWG (0.5mm) OR
26 AWG (0.4mm)
34
9
TX TIP
TX RING
4
19
20
R-GY
GY-R
35
10
RCV TIP
RCV RING
4
21
22
BK-BL
BL-BK
36
11
23
24
4
37
12
1 2 3 4 56 7 8
FIGURE 6-6b MDF STATION CONNECTIONS
TO BRI CARD
7-1
Chapter 7
Connecting Station Equipment
SAFETY PRECAUTIONS
To limit the risk of personal injury, always follow these precautions before connecting telephone circuits:
O Never install telephone wiring during a lightning storm.
O Never install telephone jacks in a wet location unless the jack is specifically designed for wet locations.
O Never touch non-insulated telephone wires or terminals unless the telephone line has been disconnected at the network interface.
Use caution when installing or modifying telephone lines.
iDCS AND DCS (EURO) KEYSETS
You can connect both iDCS Series keysets or DCS Series (“Euro”) keysets to the iDCS500 system.
NOTE: The iDCS500 is a self-configuring system. If you connect, say, a 12-button Euro keyset
to a DLI port that previously had a 24-button Euro keyset installed, the existing data will be
rewritten with 12-button keyset default data (see MMC 723). This can be avoided if you first
SAVE the keyset data using MMC 720. This rule also applies to the iDCS series of keysets.
Using one pair twisted #24 AWG (0.5mm) or #26 AWG (0.4mm) jumper wire, cross-connect each keyset to
the DLI port (Figures 7–1a and 7–1b) or plug into the keyset daughterboard of your choice (see Chapter 8).
CAUTION: To reduce the risk of fire, use only #26 AWG (0.4mm) or larger telecommunication line cord.
Wall Mounting iDCS Keysets
iDCS keysets are provided with a reversible base wedge which can be removed and reattached to allow
the keyset to be fitted to a wall. To remove the wedge, lay the keyset face down, press the sides of the
wedge inwards and pull firmly outwards to release it from the retaining clips. Turn the wedge through
180 degrees and reattach it to the keyset. Mount the keyset on the wall using the mounting holes 1-3 (Figure 7-2). (You may find it easier to attach the wedge to the wall first before reattaching the keyset.)
7-2
Chapter 7
Connecting Station Equipment
Wall Mounting DCS (Euro) Keysets
DCS keysets are provided with a reversible base wedge which can be removed and reattached to allow
the keyset to be fitted to a wall. Lay the keyset face down and remove the wedge. Turn the wedge through
180 degrees and reattach it to the keyset. Mount the keyset on the wall using the mounting holes (Figure
7-3). (You may find it easier to attach the wedge to the wall first before reattaching the keyset.)
64 BUTTON ADD-ON MODULES
Using one pair twisted #24 AWG (0.5mm) or #26 AWG (0.4mm) jumper wire, cross-connect each add-on
module (AOM) to a DLI port (Figure 7-4a or 7-4b) or plug into the keyset daughterboard of your
choice (see Chapter 8). If an AOM is to operate as a stand-alone unit, there is nothing else required other
than assigning soft keys. When an AOM is to be used with a station, it must be assigned to that station in
MMC 209. Add-on modules can be assigned to any keyset or single line telephone.
CAUTION: To reduce the risk of fire, use only #26 AWG (0.4mm) or larger telecommunication line cord.
SINGLE LINE TELEPHONES
Using one pair twisted #24 AWG (0.5mm) or #26 AWG (0.4mm) jumper wire, cross-connect each single
line telephone (SLT) to the SLI port, 8SLI port, 8MWSLI, 16SLI or 16MWSLI port of your choice (Figures
7-5a to 7-5d) or into the keyset daughterboard of your choice (see Chapter 8).
CAUTION: To reduce the risk of fire, use only #26 AWG (0.4mm) or larger telecommunication line cord.
SLTs with message waiting lamps must be connected to the 8MWSLI or 16MWSLI card
DOOR PHONE AND DOOR LOCK RELEASE
Using one pair twisted #24 AWG (0.5mm) or #26 AWG (0.4mm) jumper wire, cross-connect each door
phone interface module (DPIM) to the DLI port (Figures 7-6a and 7-6b) or plug into the keyset daughterboard of your choice (see Chapter 8). Next, connect the DPIM to the door phone using #24 AWG
(0.5mm) or #26 AWG (0.4mm) twisted pair wire.
CAUTION: To reduce the risk of fire, use only #26 AWG (0.4mm) or larger telecommunication line cord.
When a customer-provided electric door release is installed, cross-connect the corresponding door release
contacts on the DPIM to the door lock mechanism (Figures 7-6a and 7-6b). Use MMC 501 to program the
duration of the contact closure as required. The door release contacts on the DPIM are to be used for low
voltage relay control only. The contacts are rated at 24 VDC–1 amp.
7-3
WARNING:
Do not attempt to connect commercial AC power to these contacts.
DECT BASE STATION (DBS)
Using two pair twisted wire:
#24 AWG (0.5mm) up to 600m, or
#26 AWG (0.4mm) up to 400m
connect MDF cables to the 8BSI card (see Figure 4-20 in Chapter 4) and make a connection between the
8BSI card and the DBS.
ISDN STATION (ISDN PHONE, G4 FAX, etc)
Using two pair twisted #24 AWG (0.5mm) or #26 AWG (0.4mm) wire, cross connect each ISDN TE to the
BRI card’s ‘S’ mode port (see Figure 6-6b in Chapter 6). As NT2, the BRI card supports S points for ISDN
TEs (ISDN phone, G4 FAX, etc). This S mode (ISDN Station Interface Mode) must be programmed in
MMC 423 first, since its default state is T mode (ISDN Trunk Interface Mode). Also, MMC 419 is used to
determine whether power is supplied to that port. After programming the BRI card, it must be restarted
using MMC 418. Refer to the Samsung Combined Programming Manual for details of MMC programming.
FIGURES 7-1 TO 7-6
FIGURE 7-1a MDF CONNECTIONS: DIGITAL
KEYSET TO DLI CARD
FIGURE 7-1b MDF CONNECTIONS: DIGITAL
KEYSET TO 16DLI CARD
1
2
1
3
FIGURE 7-2 WALL-MOUNTING AN iDCS
SERIES KEYSET
FIGURE 7-3 WALL-MOUNTING A DCS
(EURO) KEYSET
FIGURE 7-4a MDF CONNECTIONS: ADD-ON
MODULE TO DLI CARD
FIGURE 7-4b MDF CONNECTIONS: ADD-ON
MODULE TO 16DLI CARD
FIGURE 7-5a MDF CONNECTIONS: SINGLE LINE
TELEPHONE TO SLI CARD
FIGURE 7-5b MDF CONNECTIONS: SINGLE LINE TELEPHONE
TO 8SLI OR 8MWSLI CARD
FIGURE 7-5c MDF CONNECTIONS: SINGLE LINE TELEPHONE
TO 16SLI CARD
FIGURE 7-5d MDF CONNECTIONS: SINGLE LINE TELEPHONE
TO 16MWSLI CARD
FIGURE 7-6a MDF CONNECTIONS: DOOR PHONE
AND DPIM TO DLI CARD
FIGURE 7-6b MDF CONNECTIONS: DOOR PHONE
AND DPIM TO 16DLI CARD
8-1
Chapter 8 Connecting Optional
Equipment
Optional equipment covered in this chapter includes:
Music-On-Hold/Background Music
External Paging
Ring Over Page
Printer for SMDR/UCD/traffic/alarm reports
Common Bell
PC for programming
Voice Mail/Auto Attendant (customer-provided)
(For full details of MMC programming for these options, see the Samsung Combined Programming Manual.)
MUSIC ON HOLD/BACKGROUND MUSIC
Connect each customer-provided music source to the music input on a MISC daughterboard (Figure
8-1).
Each C.O. line (trunk) can be programmed to receive a music source, system-generated tone or ‘NO MUSIC’ when it is put on hold. Each keyset can receive a music source or ‘NO MUSIC’ for background music.
EXTERNAL PAGING
Each MISC daughterboard provides a voice pair and a dry contact pairs to be used with customerprovided paging equipment. Connect the customer-provided paging equipment to the page output pins
of a MISC daughterboard (Figure 8-2). The relay must be assigned to the page zone in MMC 605.
The page voice pair is 600 Ohm impedance. If the amplifier page input is not 600 Ohm, use an impedance matching transformer. The paging contact pairs are for control of low voltage circuits or amplifier
output. The contacts are rated at 24 VDC–1 amp.
WARNING: Do not attempt to connect commercial AC power to these contacts.
8-2
Chapter 8
Connecting Optional Equipment
COMMON BELL
A customer-provided loud ringing device can be controlled using a dry contact pair on a MISC daughter
board. (Figure 8-3.) Using MMC 204, programming allows for interrupted or continuous operation
of the contacts. The interrupted selection follows the C.O. ring cadence: one second ON/three seconds
OFF.
After connecting a common bell, you must assign it in MMC 601 to a group as a ring destination by using
the code for common bell. The steps for common bell operation are as follows:
O
Wire the loud ringing device to the common bell control contact pair.
O
Set contacts for continuous or steady operation.
O
Program the hunt group to include the common bell.
O
Assign the trunk to ring the hunt group containing the common bell.
Common bell control can be used with station hunt groups, individual stations and Universal Answer.
Contacts are rated at 24 VDC–1 amp.
WARNING: Do not attempt to connect commercial AC power to these contacts.
RING OVER PAGE
When a customer-provided paging system is installed, incoming calls can be assigned to ring over page
(ROP). Program the line or lines to ring a hunt group. Using MMC 601, assign ROP as a destination in
this hunt group. ROP can be used for day or night operation, or both.
SMDR/UCD/TRAFFIC/ALARM REPORTS
To receive SMDR (Station Message Detail Recording), UCD statistics, traffic or alarm reports, connect a
customer-provided printer to one of the four RS232C DB9 connectors on the main cabinet. These are
marked SIO1–SIO4 on the IOM board (Figure 8-4). Use a pin-to-pin RS232C cable. See Figures 8-5 and
8-6 for the required pins. When the printer or optional call accounting device needs to be more than 5m
(15 ft) away from the main cabinet, use shielded computer cable. Connect the customer-provided equipment
to the serial interface port selected. Attach a male DB9 connector to the serial port—the other end must
meet the requirements of the device or printer. Use MMC 725 to set SMDR print options and use MMC
804 to set the port and transmission parameters. MMC 804 is also used to select the required report(s).
8-3
PC PROGRAMMING
To program the system via a personal computer (PC), connect a PC equipped with PCMMC to a serial interface (SIO) connector on the main cabinet (see Figure 8-4). Use an RS232C cable with connections as shown
in Figure 8–6. If the PC needs to be more than 3m (10 ft) away from the KSU, use shielded computer cable. Attach a male DB9 connector to the SIO end of the cable and a connector that meets the requirements of the PC to the other end. This cable must not exceed 300 feet. Use MMC 804 to set the transmission parameters for the serial port.
VOICE MAIL/AUTO ATTENDANT
The system provides special programming and hardware for use with a customer-provided voice
mail/auto attendant (VM/AA) system. All single line stations on the SLI and 8SLI cards provide a disconnect signal required for VM/AA operation.
Use one pair twisted #24 AWG (0.5mm) or #26 AWG (0.4mm) jumper wire to cross-connect SLI circuits to
the VM/AA system. For information on programming these ports, refer to MMCs 207, 601 and 726 in
the Samsung Combined Programming Manual. See also the Samsung Single Line Telephone User Guide for
feature codes and instructions.
NOTE: To install and configure the Samsung Cadence or SVMi-8 Voice Mail / Auto
Attendant system, see Chapter 12.
FIGURES 8-1 TO 8-6
MISC 1
RED / GREEN
8-CONDUCTOR
PLUG
PIN 8
PIN 5
PIN 4
PIN 1
CUSTOMER PROVIDED
MUSIC SOURCE 1
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
MISC 2
CUSTOMER PROVIDED
MUSIC SOURCE 2
BROWN / ORANGE
FIGURE 8-1 MDF CONNECTIONS: MOH SOURCE
TO MISC BOARD
BLACK / YELLOW
8-CONDUCTOR
PLUG
MISC 1
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
CUSTOMER-PROVIDED
PAGING AMPLIFIER
MISC 2
MISC 1
6-CONDUCTOR
PLUG
CUSTOMER-PROVIDED
PAGING AMPLIFIER
FOR LOUD BELL
WHITE (OR GREY) / BLUE
RELAY
CONTACT
#3
2
RELAY
CONTACT
#2
3
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
8-CONDUCTOR
PLUG
MISC 2
7
ORANGE / BROWN PAIR
6
BLACK / YELLOW PAIR
RELAY
CONTACT
#1
4
5
RED / GREEN PAIR
FIGURE 8-2 MDF CONNECTIONS: PAGING / LOUD
BELL AMP TO MISC BOARD
6-CONDUCTOR
PLUG
MISC 1
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
8-CONDUCTOR
PLUG
MISC 2
RELAY
CONTACT
#3
2
RELAY
CONTACT
#2
3
7
BROWN / ORANGE PAIR
6
BLACK / YELLOW PAIR
RELAY
CONTACT
#1
4
5
RED / GREEN PAIR
FIGURE 7–3
FIGURE 8-3 MDF CONNECTIONS: COMMON BELL
TO MISC BOARD
FIGURE 8-4 SIO CONNECTOR LOCATIONS
P
W
R
PSU-B/PSU60
PSU-B/PSU60
PSU-B
PSU-B
B
A
T
T
SLOT1
SLOT1
SLOT2
SLOT2
SIO1
SLOT3
SLOT3
SIO2
MCP
SIO PORTS
SLOT4
SLOT4
SIO3
SLOT5
SLOT5
SIO4
LAN BOARD
SIO PORTS
SLOT6
SLOT6
LAN
SLOT7
SLOT7
SLOT8
SLOT8
SLOT9/SCP
SLOT9/SCP
IOM BOARD
MCP/LCP
MCP/LCP
IOM BOARD
PRINTER
RXD 2
2
TXD 3
3
GND 5
7
DTR 4
20
FIGURE 8-5 PIN CONNECTIONS FOR IOM BOARD
TO PRINTER
IOM BOARD
PC
9 PIN
25 PIN
RXD 2
2
TXD 3
3
GND 5
5
7
DTR 4
4
20
3
OR
2
FIGURE 7–6
FIGURE 8-6 PIN CONNECTIONS FOR IOM BOARD
TO PC
9-1
Chapter 9
Installing Keyset Daughterboards
iDCS KEYSET DAUGHTERBOARDS
KDB-DIGITAL LINE INTERFACE (FKDBD)
This daughterboard can be installed only in the 18- or 28-button (18D or 28D) iDCS series keysets. The
FKDBD provides one additional DLI circuit for the connection of any digital station device such as
another keyset, an add-on module or door phone interface module. This FKDBD will only operate when
the keyset is connected to an 8-port DLI card so that it can use the second B channel. Each port on this
card is intended for connection to one telephone.
Connecting multiple telephones to a port may result in incorrect operation or damage to the card.
Read “Installation Procedure”, below.
KDB-SINGLE LINE INTERFACE (FKDBS)
This daughterboard can be installed only in the 18- or 28-button (18D or 28D) iDCS series keysets. The
FKDBS provides one additional SLI circuit for the connection of any standard telephone (SLT). This
FKDBS will only operate when the keyset is connected to an 8-port DLI card so that it can use the second
B channel. Each port on this card is intended for connection to one telephone.
Connecting multiple telephones to a port may result in incorrect operation or damage to the card.
NOTE: The circuitry on a FKDBS does not provide a loop open disconnect signal or have the
over-voltage protection necessary for OPX operation.
Read “Installation Procedure”, below.
KDB-FULL DUPLEX (FKDBF)
The standard speakerphone mode of operation for an iDCS keyset is “half duplex”. This means that you
cannot transmit and receive speech at the same time. Adding an FKDBF to your keyset will convert the
speakerphone into full duplex mode, enhancing its operation. In addition, the FKDBF may have up to
three external microphones attached to it for conference room type applications. These microphones require an “EXTMIC” key programmed on the keyset to activate or deactivate them (refer to the Samsung
Combined Programming Manual for details).
Read “Installation Procedure”, below.
9-2
Chapter 9
Installing Keyset Daughterboards
INSTALLATION PROCEDURE
The installation procedure is the same for all types of daughterboard. Always unplug the keyset line
cord before installing a daughterboard.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
Place the keyset face down on a flat surface.
Remove the base wedge by firmly pushing inwards from each side and pulling it off the retaining
clips. (You may need to remove line and handset cords from their cable runs before doing this.)
Remove the two knockouts marked “Expansion Module” on the base (Figure 9-1) using a flat-bladed
screwdriver or similar tool.
Position the daughterboard over the Expansion Module connectors on the base and push it onto the
base.
Secure the daughterboard onto the keyset using the screws provided.
Replace the base wedge.
If you removed cables from cable runs, replace them as required.
(NOTE: Figure 9-1 shows the 24D keyset. The procedure is the same for all keyset types.)
CONNECTING DEVICES TO iDCS DAUGHTERBOARDS
There are two methods for connecting devices to keyset daughterboards. The simplest method is to connect a device (e.g. another keyset) directly by means of an RJ11 line cord using the jack on the daughterboard. (If connecting a single line telephone, use a line cord fitted with a mastering unit.)
The second method is to use a multi-pair station cable, connecting separate station jacks to the first two
pairs. A line cord can now be connected between the daughterboard and the second jack. This returns
the daughterboard port to the MDF for cross-connection to another cable run.
9-3
DCS KEYSET DAUGHTERBOARDS
KDb-DLI and KDB-SLI
These daughterboards can be installed only in the DCS (Euro) 12- or 24-button keysets, connected to a
DLI card.
1. Unplug the line cord from the keyset.
2. Place the keyset face down on a soft surface.
3. Remove the two knockouts marked “Expansion Module” and “Extra” on the base (Figure 9-2) using a
flat-bladed screwdriver or similar tool.
4. Position the daughterboard over the Expansion Module connector and push it into the socket.
5. Secure the daughterboard onto the keyset using the screws provided.
CONNECTING DEVICES TO DCS DAUGHTERBOARDS
There are two methods for connecting devices to keyset daughterboards. The simplest method is to connect a device (e.g. another keyset) directly by means of an RJ11 line cord to the “Extra” connector. (If
connecting a single line telephone, use a line cord fitted with a mastering unit.) After connecting the line
cord, secure it in place with the supplied clamping plate and screw.
The second method is to use a multi-pair station cable, connecting separate station jacks to the first two
pairs. A line cord can now be connected between the daughterboard and the second jack. This returns
the daughterboard port to the MDF for cross-connection to another cable run.
FIGURES 9-1 TO 9-2
FIGURE 9-1 CONNECTING iDCS KEYSET
DAUGHTERBOARDS
1. BEFORE FITTING DAUGHTERBOARD (UNPLUG LINE CORD)
EXTRA
TEL
HANDSET
BLANKING PLATES (KNOCKOUTS)
2. AFTER FITTING DAUGHTERBOARD
EXTRA
TEL
HANDSET
DAUGHTERBOARD
A = SCREW-HOLES FOR SECURING DAUGHTERBOARD
FIGURE 9-2 CONNECTING DCS KEYSET
DAUGHTERBOARDS
10-1
Chapter 10
Software and Database
Management
SOFTWARE MANAGEMENT
The iDCS500 operating software is stored on the SmartMedia card which is connected to the MCP card.
The SmartMedia card has 16 Megabytes of NAND flash memory and is formatted with a custom format
to allow faster loading, in a similar manner to a hard disk. In addition to the operating system, the
SmartMedia card can carry operating software for the IPM board, the LAN board, the SCP/LCP cards
(these two cards run the same software) and the TEPRI card. The SmartMedia card can also store a
backup system database in addition to the operating software files.
Software can be downloaded from the SmartMedia card to the cards listed above using MMC 818 and will
be stored in the cards’ on-board flash memory. The cards will automatically reboot, load and run the new
software when the download process is complete.
Using PCMMC over a LAN connection to the system, the files can be uploaded to the SmartMedia card.
The files are first uploaded to the LAN board on the MCP card and then transferred to the SmartMedia
card. Once the files are loaded onto the SmartMedia card they can be manipulated with MMC 818 as before.
DATABASE MANAGEMENT
The customer system database is stored in super capacitor-backed RAM in up to three locations depending on the system configuration. In an M version system, it is stored only on the MCP itself. For features
provided by the addition of a LAN board, their specific part of the database is stored on the LAN board
itself. In an L version system, the customer database is split between the MCP card and the IPM board.
For features provided by the addition of a LAN board, their specific part of the database is stored on the
LAN board as in the M version.
The database can be saved to the SmartMedia card using MMC 815, where it is stored as a single file. This
save can be performed manually or the system can be programmed to save the database automatically at
a designated time every day. Using PCMMC, the database can be downloaded from the system and
stored on the PC or it can be uploaded from the PC to the system. The database uploaded from PCMMC is
not stored in the SmartMedia card but is loaded directly into active memory.
11-1
Chapter 11 Adding Interface Cards
to the System
This chapter describes how to install interface cards in the iDCS500 system. It also explains how to calculate the number of DTMF receivers your system requires (the system “grading”) to operate correctly.
INSTALLING INTERFACE CARDS
While it is possible to insert and remove cards with the system switched on, it is recommended that the
system be switched off whenever possible before inserting or removing cards.
1. Remove the covers of the system cabinets in order to locate a suitable empty card slot. Having located
a suitable slot, insert the new card into the slot and push firmly in the middle of both card ejectors to
ensure that it is fully inserted into the backplane connector.
2. After inserting the new card(s), you must tell the system to recognize the new card(s). This is done using MMC 806 (“Card Pre-Install”) for each new card that is installed.
3. The new card(s) must be assigned directory numbers according to the system numbering plan in MMC
724. Make a note of the software port assignments of the new cards so the ports can be assigned the
correct numbers. These software port assignments are shown in Figure 11-1.
GRADING THE iDCS500 FOR DTMF RECEIVERS
Digital Signal Processors (DSPs) are used in the iDCS500 system as DTMF receivers. Different system traffic patterns may affect the availability of common resource DSPs. Calculating or “grading” these DSPs is
required to ensure adequate system performance. There are four DSPs on each cabinet, and 12 on each
MFM and SCM daughterboard. These common resource DSPs are shared and any card requiring a receiver will be able to make use of them. After a DSP receives the expected number of digits, it is released
and then assigned to the next call.
The following devices require DSP resources to receive DTMF digits: Analogue DID, Analogue E&M,
Digital E1 DID, Digital E1 E&M, DISA trunks, 8 SLI, 8MWSLI, KDb-SLI, 16 SLI, and 16 MWSLI.
How to Calculate the Number of MFM and SCM Daughterboards Required
●
Each interface card installed in the system has its own “MFMU” value (see table, below). These values
are used to calculate the number of boards required.
●
There is a maximum of three SCM and MFM daughterboards in any system (one SCM and two MFMs).
Note also that an SCM board is essential if more than six Conference channels are required.
●
Each cabinet (shelf) already contains four DSPs.
11-2
Chapter 11
Adding Interface Cards to the System
Card MFMU Values
TRK B
4
8TRK
8
PRI
0
8SLI
16SLI
BRI
8
16
0
TEPRI
0
8BSI
0
AC15
3
DLI
0
16DLI
0
8MWSLI
16MWSLI
AA
SVMi-8 /
Cadence
ITM3
8
16
0
0
0
SLI
0
To calculate your requirement:
1. Add together the MFMU values of all cards in the system to obtain the “rate” as shown in the following table.
Total MFMU Value
Up to 20
20–40
More than 40
2.
Rate
3
4
5
Use the following calculation to obtain a number between 0 and 3:
((Total MFMUs / Rate – (No. of shelves x 4)) / 12
Round up the result if necessary to obtain your number. This number then defines the number of
SCM and MFM boards required according to the following table:
Number Calculated
0
1
2
3
SCMs Required
0
1
1
1
MFMs Required
0
0
1
2
(Note: the number of SCMs will be forced to ‘1’ if more than six Conference channels are needed.)
Example Configuration:
For example, you have a two cabinet (two shelf) system and require 160 single line ports. This gives a total
of 160 MFMUs. The “rate” is therefore 5 (the total MFMU value is more than 40). Replacing these values
in the above equation gives:
((160 / 5 – (2 x 4)) / 12
= 32 – 8 / 12 = 2
From the above table, therefore, you require one SCM and one MFM.
11-3
NOTE:
1. The 4-circuit SLI card (4SLI) has four dedicated analogue DTMF receivers. One receiver is
dedicated to each port on this card, and only this card. These analogue receivers cannot
be used by any other system device. They are NOT a common resource.
2. The AA card has eight DSPs that are dedicated exclusively for AA ports. They cannot be
used for any other purpose. This ‘one DSP for each port’ ratio enables the AA card to answer
eight incoming calls at the same time.
SIO2
SIO3
SIO4
LAN
SLOT6
SLOT7
SLOT8 SLOT9/SCP MCP/LCP
SLOT3
SLOT4
SLOT5
SLOT6
SLOT7
SLOT8
SLOT2
SLOT3
SLOT4
SLOT5
SLOT6
SLOT7
SLOT8 SLOT9/SCP MCP/LCP
MCP
SLOT2
C1 - S9
SLOT1
C1 - S8
C1 - S7
SLOT5
C1 - S6
SLOT4
C1 - S5
SLOT3
C1 - S4
SLOT2
C3 - S4
C3 - S5
C3 - S6
C3 - S7
PSU-B/PSU60
SLOT1
SLOT2
SLOT3
SLOT4
SLOT5
SLOT6
SLOT7
SLOT8
SLOT1
SLOT2
SLOT3
SLOT4
SLOT5
SLOT6
SLOT7
SLOT8 SLOT9/SCP MCP/LCP
SLOT8 SLOT9/SCP MCP/LCP
LCP
SLOT7
C1 - S6
C1 - S7
SLOT5
SLOT9/SCP MCP/LCP
LAN
SLOT1
C1 - S5
SLOT4
SIO4
PSU-B/PSU60
C1 - S4
SIO3
PSU-B
C1 - S3
SIO2
SLOT3
SLOT8
C1 - S2
SIO1
SLOT7
Multiple Cabinet
System
SLOT6
PSU-B
PSU-B/PSU60
SLOT1
SLOT2
SLOT3
SLOT4
SLOT5
SLOT6
SLOT7
SLOT8
MCP
SLOT2
B
A
T
T
SLOT6
C2 - S9
SLOT5
SCP
SLOT4
C2 - S8
SLOT3
C1 - S8
C2 - S5
SLOT2
C2 - S7
C2 - S4
SLOT1
C2- S6
C2 - S3
PSU-B/PSU60
C1 - S1
P
W
R
PSU-B/PSU60
C2 - S2
PSU-B
SLOT9/SCP MCP/LCP
B
A
T
T
C2 - S1
PSU-B
LCP
C3 - S3
PSU-B
C3 - S9
SLOT1
C3 - S8
PSU-B/PSU60
C3 - S2
B
A
T
T
PSU-B
P
W
R
Single Cabinet
System
SLOT9/SCP MCP/LCP
C3 - S1
P
W
R
PSU-B/PSU60
SLOT1
C1 - S3
PSU-B
SIO1
PSU-B/PSU60
C1 - S2
PSU-B
B
A
T
T
C1 - S1
P
W
R
SLOT9/SCP MCP/LCP
FIGURE 11-1 CABINET SLOT NUMBERS
12-1
Chapter 12 SVMi-8 and Cadence Voice
Mail Setup
INTRODUCTION
This chapter provides the additional steps required to set up the SVMi-8 or Cadence Voice Mail (VM) card
to operate with the iDCS500 keyphone system.
LED INDICATIONS
There are two LEDs on the VM card. The hard disk drive (HDD) LED will flash green whenever the drive
is being accessed. The Activity (ACT) LED has various indications as defined in the table below.
ACT LED
SVMi-8
STEADY RED
SVMi-8 / Cadence software is not running.
OFF
SVMi-8 / Cadence software is running, no calls are in progress.
STEADY GREEN
SVMi-8 / Cadence software is running, one or more calls are in
progress.
FLASHING GREEN
SVMi-8 / Cadence software is initializing and is not ready to process
calls.
RESET BUTTON
The red button marked RST is the reset button. Immediately after plugging in the VM card and turning
the system power switch ON, you MUST press this button to initialize the card. (See the configuration
procedure below). Pressing this button during operation will disconnect all callers to the VM system
and restart the card.
POWER REQUIREMENTS
All the power to run this self-contained VM system comes from the phone system power supply. Each of
the phone system power supplies are rated according to how many stations they will support. When the
VM card is installed in the iDCS500, it counts as eight (8) stations of the PSU rating regardless of the
number of voice processing modules installed. (Refer to your SVMi-8 or Cadence documentation for more
details.)
12-2
Chapter 12
SVMi-8 and Cadence Voice Mail Setup
CONFIGURING THE SVMi-8 / CADENCE CARD
Follow the steps below to configure your SVMi-8 / Cadence card.
1. INSPECTION AND INSTALLATION
Install the card as described in Chapter 4. The card should be labelled “SVMi-8” or “Cadence (VM8A)”.
If it is not, you have the wrong card. Ensure that the system power is switched OFF before installing.
2. POWER UP
Complete installation of all other required system interface cards (as described in Chapter 4) and turn
the system power switch ON.
3. CONFIRM OPERATION
Wait for the ACT LED to be either OFF or ON steady green. Either of these conditions indicates normal operation as defined in the table above.
4. iDCS500 PROGRAMMING
Perform the following programming steps. It is necessary to perform these now so that the VM system
will be initialized accordingly.
MMC 601:
All VM ports must be assigned to group 549.
MMC 601:
Select either SEQUENTIAL or DISTRIBUTED ring mode.
MMC 207:
Set VM ports for VMAA use. This will be done automatically. You are just confirming at
this point.
If you are using VM for Auto Attendant, use MMC 406 to set the desired trunk(s) to ring
group 549.
If you are using VM for Voice Mail, make sure that all desired stations are forwarded to
group 549.
MMC 751:
Select “NO” for each station that you DO NOT want to create a mailbox for.
5. INITIALIZE VM
Press the red RST button to read the new MMC information and initialize the VM card accordingly.
TESTING THE HARDWARE
1. Call each VM port individually and confirm that the VM system answers.
2. Call group 549 and confirm that VM answers.
If these tests are successful you have completed the installation and setup of the VM hardware. You are
now ready to begin programming the Voice Mail/Auto Attendant system parameters. Refer to your Voice
Mail documentation for programming procedures.
A-1
Appendix A
Processor and Interface Card
LED Indications
Main Control Processor (MCP) Card (L Version)
MP
SM
LAN
S1
OFF
MCP card is powered down.
ON
MCP card is booting. Flicker indicates normal operation.
OFF
SmartMedia card is not installed or not recognized.
ON
SmartMedia card is installed and recognized. Flicker indicates card is being accessed.
OFF
LAN card is not installed or power is off.
ON
LAN card is booting. Flicker indicates normal operation.
Not used.
SCP HDLC RX (Receive) Status
S2
OFF
There is no link from the SCP card.
ON
The link from the SCP card is being set up. Flicker indicates a message has been received.
SCP HDLC TX (Transmit) Status
S3
OFF
There is no link from the SCP card.
ON
The link from the SCP card is being set up. Flicker indicates a message has been transmitted.
LCP1 HDLC RX (Receive) Status
S4
OFF
There is no link from the LCP card.
ON
The link from the LCP card is being set up. Flicker indicates a message has been received.
LCP1 HDLC TX (Transmit) Status
S5
OFF
There is no link from the LCP card.
ON
The link from the LCP card is being set up. Flicker indicates a message has been transmitted.
LCP2 HDLC RX (Receive) Status
S6
OFF
There is no link from the LCP card.
ON
The link from the LCP card is being set up. Flicker indicates a message has been received.
LCP2 HDLC TX (Transmit) Status
S7
OFF
There is no link from the LCP card.
ON
The link from the LCP card is being set up. Flicker indicates a message has been transmitted.
S8
Not used.
S9
Not used.
A-2
Appendix A
Processor and Interface Card LED Indications
Main Control Processor (MCP) Card (M Version)
MP
SM
LAN
S1~S9
OFF
MCP card is powered down.
ON
MCP card is booting. Flicker indicates normal operation.
OFF
SmartMedia card is not installed or not recognized.
ON
SmartMedia card is installed and recognized. Flicker indicates card is being accessed.
OFF
LAN card is not installed or power is off.
ON
LAN card is booting. Flicker indicates normal operation.
OFF
All circuits idle or no card installed.
ON
One or more circuits busy. Flicker indicates the card has a fault.
Switch Control Processor (SCP) Card
SCP HDLC TX (Transmit) Status
TX
OFF
There is no link from the SCP card.
ON
The link from the SCP card is being set up. Flicker indicates a message has been transmitted.
SCP HDLC RX (Receive) Status
RX
OFF
There is no link from the SCP card.
ON
The link from the SCP card is being set up. Flicker indicates a message has been received.
SCP Processor Status
SCP
OFF
Power is OFF.
ON
SCP is booting. Flicker indicates normal operation.
Card Status
S1~S8
S9
OFF
The card is idle or not installed.
ON
One or more circuits on the card are in use. Flicker indicates a problem with the card.
Not used.
A-3
Local Control Processor (LCP)
LCP HDLC TX (Transmit) Status
TX
OFF
There is no link from the LCP card.
ON
The link from the LCP card is being set up. Flicker indicates a message has been transmitted.
LCP HDLC RX (Receive) Status
RX
OFF
There is no link from the LCP card.
ON
The link from the LCP card is being set up. Flicker indicates a message has been received.
LCP Processor Status
LCP
OFF
Power is OFF.
ON
The LCP is booting. Flicker indicates normal operation.
Card Status
S1~S9
OFF
The card is idle or not installed.
ON
One or more circuits on the card are in use. Flicker indicates a problem with the card.
TEPRI Card
LED Name
Function
SYN
Synchronization Loss.
framing.
LOS
Loss of Signal.
AIS
Alarm Indicating Signal.
being received.
L2
Layer 2 is active.
IPC
IPC link set up.
CLK
Card clock status.
MODE
Indicates wander or loss of
No PCM Clocking is being received.
Indicating that all ‘1’s are
PRI messaging is being received.
Status
Normal Status
Error Status
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF / IPC link set up
OFF: card is secondary source
ON: card is primary source
LEDs TP1 & TP2 show the span type
TP1
TP2
E1 mode
OFF
OFF
E1 PRI mode
OFF
ON
T1 mode
ON
OFF
T1 PRI mode
ON
ON
A-4
Appendix A
Processor and Interface Card LED Indications
ITM3 Card
LED Name
Function
Status
PWR
Power Status
y OFF: Power is OFF
y ON: Power is ON
RUN
Processor Status
y OFF: Power is OFF
y ON: Card is booting
y Flicker: Normal operation
RX
LAN TX Status
TX
LAN RX Status
SPD
LAN Speed
L1
For future use
L2
For future use
L3
For future use
OFF: 10 MBPS
ON: 100 MBPS
Samsung Telecoms (U.K.) Limited
Brookside Business Park, Greengate, Middleton, Manchester M24 1GS
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