Honeywell 96d Thermostat User Manual

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User Manual  
9
6d Controller Unit  
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Controller Unit  
9
6d  
User Manual  
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Notices and Trademarks  
Copyright by Honeywell International Inc.  
August 2010  
While this information is presented in good faith and believed to be accurate,  
Honeywell disclaims the implied warranties of merchantability for a particular  
purpose and makes no express warranties except as may be stated in its  
written agreement with and for its customers.  
In no event is Honeywell liable to anyone for any indirect, special or  
consequential damages. The information and specifications in this document  
are subject to change without notice.  
This manual covers software version 3.086.  
Honeywell Analytics  
05 Barclay Boulevard  
4
Lincolnshire, Illinois 60069  
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Symbol Definitions  
The following table lists the symbols used in this document to denote  
certain conditions:  
Symbol  
Definition  
ATTENTION: Identifies information that requires  
special consideration  
TIP: Identifies advice or hints for the user, often  
in terms of performing a task  
REFERENCE _ INTERNAL: Identifies an  
additional source of information within the  
bookset.  
Indicates a situation which, if not avoided, may  
result in equipment or work (data) on the system  
being damaged or lost, or may result in the  
inability to properly operate the process.  
CAUTION  
CAUTION: Indicates a potentially hazardous  
situation which, if not avoided, may result in minor  
or moderate injury. It may also be used to alert  
against unsafe practices.  
CAUTION: Symbol on the equipment refers the  
user to the product manual for additional  
information. The symbol appears next to required  
information in the manual.  
WARNING: Indicates a potentially hazardous  
situation which, if not avoided, could result in  
serious injury or death.  
WARNING symbol on the equipment refers the  
user to the product manual for additional  
information. The symbol appears next to required  
information in the manual.  
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INTRODUCTION ..............................................................9  
Intended Use ........................................................................................... 9  
Receiving and Unpacking........................................................................ 9  
Installation Instructions ......................................................................10  
Basic Guidelines .................................................................................... 10  
Surface Mount Installation ..................................................................... 11  
Wiring Details ....................................................................................12  
Power Connections ...........................................................................14  
Communication Connections ............................................................14  
Settings for Specific Transmitters ......................................................14  
Relay Output .....................................................................................15  
Jumper Use Instructions........................................................................ 16  
GETTING STARTED ......................................................17  
Initial Startup ......................................................................................... 17  
Datalogger (SDcard) ............................................................................. 17  
Programming Interface...................................................................... 18  
Keypad Functions.................................................................................. 18  
LED Definitions ...................................................................................... 19  
System Operation .................................................................................. 19  
SYSTEM PROGRAMMING ............................................20  
Tx Info Menu .....................................................................................23  
Ident Menu ............................................................................................ 24  
Product and Sensor Types .................................................................... 26  
COM Menu ............................................................................................ 27  
Scale Menus (1 and 2) .......................................................................... 28  
Detection Menu ..................................................................................... 29  
Display Menu ......................................................................................... 30  
Alarm A, B and C Menus ....................................................................... 31  
Servicing and Operating Menus ............................................................ 32  
Status Code........................................................................................... 33  
Erase Current Tx ................................................................................... 33  
Change Tx Address ............................................................................... 34  
Groups Menu......................................................................................... 35  
Creating Groups .................................................................................... 36  
Deleting Groups .................................................................................... 37  
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Event Menu .......................................................................................38  
Action Menu........................................................................................... 40  
Delays Menu ..........................................................................................41  
Latch Mode............................................................................. 42  
Conditions.............................................................................................. 43  
Status..................................................................................................... 47  
Database................................................................................................ 47  
Acquisition Menu ...............................................................................48  
Starting and Stopping Tx Logging ..........................................49  
Starting and Stopping Event Logging ..................................... 50  
Copy Menu ........................................................................................ 51  
Configuration .....................................................................................51  
Parameters ............................................................................................ 52  
System Log Menu ..................................................................................53  
Config Menu ...................................................................................... 54  
Network Menu ...................................................................................59  
Remote Calibration ................................................................................61  
Tests Menu........................................................................................ 63  
Test Sequence....................................................................................... 65  
Normal Mode .........................................................................................67  
Single Tx Mode...................................................................................... 67  
Debug Mode .......................................................................................... 67  
Simulation Mode ....................................................................................68  
BACnet Menu ....................................................................................69  
Wireless Network Menu .....................................................................70  
Specifications ....................................................................................71  
WARRANTY ...................................................................73  
Warranty Statement ...............................................................................73  
Warranty Conditions ..............................................................................73  
Consumer Claims ..................................................................................74  
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Introduction  
Introduction  
The 96D controllers act as nerve centers for gas detection networks,  
providing continuous monitoring for up to 96 connected units (plus 1  
301ADI). Since the controllers are factory programmed to the owner’s  
specifications, installation is limited simply to mounting and connecting  
them. Once installed and connected, the controllers allow the user to  
monitor, adjust, or reconfigure an entire network of units.  
Intended Use  
The controller is intended to monitor an entire gas detection network  
around the clock. The unit offers logging capabilities, creating log files  
of all transmitter concentrations and alarms for analysis. The unit is  
also equipped with grouping or zoning capabilities that allow users to  
query and monitor specific groups of transmitters or specific transmitter  
zones.  
Receiving and Unpacking  
Upon receiving the controller unit:  
Check that the package is undamaged  
Carefully open the package.  
Locate the packing slip or purchase order and verify that all items  
on the order are present and undamaged  
Note: If the package or any of its contents are damaged, please refer to  
the Warranty section at the back of the manual for instructions.  
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Introduction  
Installation Instructions  
Installation Instructions  
Basic Guidelines  
Follow these instructions to the letter to ensure that the equipment will  
function properly. Failure to respect these guidelines will release  
Honeywell Analytics from any responsibility in the event of improper  
functioning:  
Locate all units in areas easily accessible for service.  
Avoid locations where instruments are subject to vibrations  
Avoid locating units near sources of electromagnetic interference  
Avoid locating units in areas subject to significant temperature  
swings  
Verify local requirements and existing codes that may impact  
choice of location.  
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Introduction  
Installation Instructions  
Surface Mount Installation  
It is recommended that controllers be installed 5 feet (1.5 m) above the  
floor, at approximate eye level.  
1
6 cm  
6 5  
/16”  
3
3.6 cm  
3 1/4  
1
1
5
.52 m  
.0 ft  
Mark the holes as shown:  
Height markers 6 13/32” apart  
Width markers 10 9/16” apart  
Pre-drill 1/4” mounting holes as needed  
Securely mount the 96D using the appropriate screws  
Wiring for the unit must be passed through the knock-outs provided at  
the bottom of the unit.  
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Introduction  
Wiring Details  
Wiring Details  
The diagram below provides the details required to connect the 96d to  
a gas detection network.  
Details concerning power supply, cables, capacities, etc., are provided  
in the Specifications section at the back of this manual.  
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B 2  
B 4  
A 4  
RELAY OUTPUTS  
V+  
A 2 Channel 2  
Channel 4 (not used)  
PREVIOUS  
6
4
2
3+5  
4+6  
V-  
B 1  
Channel 1  
A 1  
B 3  
Normally  
open  
A 3 Channel 3  
V-  
1+3  
2+4  
Normally  
1
closed  
NEXT  
Grounding screw  
5
3
V+  
Always respect minimum  
voltage requirements at device  
RISK OF ELECTRIC SHOCK  
RISK OF ELECTRIC SHOCK  
COMMUNICATION  
BacNet/IP MODULE (-BIP option)  
Communication Wire Gauge:  
Wireless Communication:  
ISM worldwide  
Indoor range 30m  
Ethernet: 10/100-compatible with 10Base-T  
interface, RJ-45  
2
-24 AWG (Belden 9841)  
Twisted and shielded cable  
000 feet (600 m) per channel  
T-tap: 65 feet (20 m) / T-tap  
30 feet (40 m) total  
2
Visual Indicators:  
Green LED LINK  
Yellow LED ACT  
1
Channel Specifications:  
Channel 1-2: Modbus,Vulbus protocol  
Channel 3: Modbus protocol only  
Communicates only with Vulcain  
transmitters  
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Introduction  
Wiring Details  
The connectors, or ports, on the PCB allow various wiring to be  
connected to the controller. The wiring includes power, communication,  
BACNet and relays, each with an assigned position (and number) on  
the board:  
J22 Power Input:  
Connect the power supply to the controller  
(
see Wiring Details for cabling diagrams)  
J23, J24 Communication  
inputs:  
Connect communication cables to channels 1  
through 3.  
Relay Outputs 1-4:  
SHDN jumper  
Depending on the desired configuration,  
connect the relay cables to either N.O. or N.C.  
Place the jumper over the Shutdown header  
pins to reset or restart the system.  
Place the jumper over the header pins to  
create the connection to attenuate  
communication echoes.  
EOL Resistors 1-4:  
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Introduction  
Power Connections  
Power Connections  
The 96D requires a power range of 17-27 Vac, 50/60 Hz (8.64 VA), 18-  
36 Vdc, 350 mA @24 Vdc (8.4 VA). Polarization is not important in  
either AC or DC mode. The system must be grounded on the  
transformer and a dedicated circuit breaker must be used.  
Communication Connections  
Communication cables must be grounded using the shield terminal,  
using twisted and shielded pair Belden 2-24 AWG #9841 cable (or  
equivalent).  
The network cabling can extend up to a limit of 2000 feet (609 m) per  
channel.  
The length of a T-tap can reach 65 feet (20 m), up to a maximum of 130  
feet (40 m) for all T-taps.  
All wireless devices associated to the controller will automatically be  
detected and communicate with the controller using wireless  
communication protocols.  
Settings for Specific Transmitters  
Honeywell Sensepoint XCD Transmitters must be configured for 9600  
baud, no parity, and a unique address. Honeywell XNX Universal  
Transmitters must be configured for 9600 baud and a unique address.  
Information on configuring each transmitter is in the associated  
technical manual.  
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Introduction  
Relay Output  
Relay Output  
The relay output can withstand up to 5A at 30Vdc or 250Vac (resistive  
load only). Relays can be used to activate horns and strobes. Although  
each relay is programmed with a default setting (below), they can be  
configured using the controller programming menu.  
RELAY OUTPUTS  
N.O.  
COMM  
N.C.  
Normally open  
Normally closed  
If relays are set to Normally closed, the relay is powered up with the  
controller and the device linked to the relay is functioning. The relay will  
shut down when the specified alarm condition is reached.  
If the relay is set to normally open, the relay will remain off when the  
controller is powered up and the device connected to the relay will only  
be activated when the specified alarm condition is reached.  
Note: These functions are reversed if the controller Failsafe mode has  
been activated.  
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Introduction  
Relay Output  
Jumper Use Instructions  
The jumpers on the controller PCB allow a variety of operations to be  
performed manually:  
EOL 1-4: Enables the user to add End-Of-Line jumpers that improve  
communication signals. Put the jumper in R position (as  
shown on wiring diagram) to activate the End-of-Line  
termination. (R provides a resistance termination and RC  
provides resistance and condensator termination.)  
SHDN:  
Enables the microcontroller to be reset or temporarily shut  
down. This function is used mainly when system wiring  
adjustments are needed (power off for safety).  
Relays  
These jumpers allow the relay to be tested by activating it  
J29-J32 without having any effect on Events.  
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Getting Started  
Relay Output  
Getting Started  
The controller units are customized to the purchaser’s specifications but  
they can be further programmed using the following menu options.  
Initial Startup  
Make sure that all wiring has been completed according to  
specifications in the wiring details before powering up the unit. When  
all is secure, remove the SHDN jumper to power-up the unit. It should  
only take a few seconds until the unit is fully operative.  
Datalogger (SDcard)  
The DLC (Data Logger Card) option for the controller collects data and  
stores it on a digital Flash memory card (SDCard). In the event that the  
card memory becomes full:  
Information logging is stopped  
No SDcard flag is displayed on-screen  
The SDcard LED blinks  
See the Acquisition section for more details on starting and stopping the  
datalogging function.  
Always deactivate datalogging function before removing the  
CAUTION  
SDcard. Never remove the card when its LED is on.  
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Getting Started  
Programming Interface  
Programming Interface  
The front panel of the 96D provides a programming keypad (buttons)  
and LEDs.  
96D front panel Keypad  
Keypad Functions  
Each unit has 7 keypad keys, or buttons:  
Arrows: Used to move the cursor through the various programming  
fields (Up, Down, Left and Right), or to adjust the display  
contrast (press and hold the up or down arrow until desired  
contrast is reached and release).  
ESC:  
Used to exit the programming menu or to cancel a change or  
input.  
Enter:  
Used to access the programming menu and to modify  
programming fields.  
Silence: Turns off the controller’s buzzer.  
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System Programming  
Programming Interface  
System Programming  
The system’s Normal programming mode offers several menu options  
that are accessible from the main menu screen:  
Tx Info: Allows transmitter parameters to be programmed  
Groups: Allows groups of transmitters to be set up  
Events: Allows events and event behavior to be programmed  
Acqui:  
Copy:  
Allows the datalogging feature to be activated or deactivated  
Allows data or parameters to be copied from the (controller)  
configuration to parameters  
Config:  
Allows system parameters and password to be set  
Network: Allows actions on the network to be performed,  
communication statistics to be consulted, and remote  
calibrations to be performed  
Tests:  
Allows each device to be tested sequentially (inputs, outputs,  
communications, events, etc.) and operation of various  
parameters to be validated  
BACNet: Allows a device’s BACNet parameters to be set  
Wireless: Allows a network of wireless gas detection devices to be  
configured, monitored, and modified.  
Note: Access to the programming functions is password protected.  
The default password is 2967.  
The screen display shown below appears initially. This display can be  
configured to scroll among the information screens for each device  
connected to the controller.  
If one or more of the connected devices is in an alarm mode, the  
controller will only scroll between the main information screen and the  
screens for device(s) in alarm mode. In this case, you must scroll  
manually to view screens for other devices.  
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System Programming  
Programming Interface  
The information screen also displays icons representing certain system  
functions. Here is a list of possible icons and their meaning:  
Icon  
Description  
BACnet is not offered with the model 96d controller unit.  
BACnet is not offered with the model 96d controller unit.  
Debug: Indicates whether the controller is in debug mode  
(Single TX, Debug or Simulation modes). When in  
simulation mode, SIM appears next to this icon.  
Log: Indicates that either “Tx Logging” or “Event logging” is  
enabled.  
Log error: Indicates that an error occured during TX or  
Event logging. All logging functions are stopped.  
SDC: Indicates that an SDcard is present and functionning.  
The icon “fills” (from white to black) progressively as  
memory is used. A white icon indicates empty memory  
and black indicates full memory.  
SDC error: If this symbol persists for more than 5 seconds,  
an SD card card is present but not functioning properly.  
Wireless networking is not offered with the model 96d  
controller unit.  
Wireless networking is not offered with the model 96d  
controller unit.  
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System Programming  
Programming Interface  
Since the controller’s programming functions are password protected, it  
is necessary to access the login screen:  
Press Enter to access the programming options. The password  
screen appears:  
Use the keypad Up or Down arrows to increase or decrease the  
value, one digit at a time, starting with the first digit  
When all the digits of the password are correct, press Enter to  
access the programming functions.  
PASSWORD  
_
_ _ _  
The first MENU options screen appears. Use the keypad arrows to  
navigate through multiple screens to the desired function and press  
Enter to access it.  
MENU  
1
2
. Tx Info  
. Groups  
3. Events  
4. Aqui  
MENU  
5
6
. Copy  
. Config  
7. Network  
8. Tests  
MENU  
9
1
. BACNet  
0. Wireless  
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System Programming  
Tx Info Menu  
Tx Info Menu  
Tx Info is the menu option that is dedicated to transmitter information  
and contains several sub-menu options. The exact list of screens will  
vary depending on the transmitter type. A summary is presented below  
with details on the following pages  
Ident:  
COM:  
Allows the network component’s  
identification information to be  
viewed.  
Allows the communication  
protocol to be viewed or changed  
Detection Allows the detection range and  
or Scale(1) the unit of measurement  
and  
parameters to be viewed and  
Scale(2): changed  
Display:  
Alarms:  
Allows the label (or name) of a  
specific component to be  
changed  
Allow alarm thresholds to be  
viewed and sometimes changed.  
There can be significant  
variations in this screen  
depending on transmitter type.  
Status  
Transmitter and node status  
Displays: (in hexadecimal values)  
Erase or Erases or changes the  
Current Tx: Tx address  
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System Programming  
Tx Info Menu  
Ident Menu  
The Ident, or identification menu allows a component’s network ID to be  
consulted:  
1
. Tx Info  
Ident-  
001  
-
NotVul  
CO2 (IR)  
The upper right corner of the screen shows the component’s address. If  
the address of the device whose information must be viewed is known:  
Use the arrows to move the cursor arrow to the on-screen address  
Press Enter (the value can be edited while the number is flashing)  
Use the up or down arrows to increase or decrease the value  
Press Enter again to validate the entry and display the information  
for the desired device.  
The bottom left corner of the display shows the transmitter name (ex.:  
01D2 - product name) and the sensor type (ex.: CH4 - methane  
3
sensor). These values can also be changed for Group or Vulbus  
product types. The procedure is identical for both fields:  
Programming or changing a product or sensor type  
Use the arrows to move the cursor to the product type field.  
Press Enter to select the field (the value can be modified when  
flashing)  
Use the arrows to scroll through the list of product types and press  
Enter when the desired product or sensor appears  
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System Programming  
Tx Info Menu  
Product and Sensor Types  
This is a list of all the (preprogrammed) product types available from the  
Identification option in the Tx Info menu.  
1
. Tx Info  
Ident-  
121  
-
3
01W  
CO2 (IR)  
The order of the products below is not necessarily the order in which  
they will appear in the controller  
Product Types  
Addresses 1-96  
VA301D2  
0DM3R  
VA301IRF  
IRT100  
EC-F9  
VA201T2  
VA301T  
GsPnt  
VA301AP  
VASQN8X  
VA301EM  
VA301EMRP  
GsPnt2  
S301RLC  
(Std.Device)*  
VA901T  
XNX  
XCD  
9
VA201R  
VA201T  
90DM2  
VA201D  
VA301D  
NotVul  
RgRt3  
*
E3Point and 420MDBS are examples of standard devices.  
Note: When Group is selected as a product type, the remaining Tx  
INFO screens are not accessible (because each product in the  
group has already been individually programmed). Only the Ident  
and Erase current Tx screens will be available.  
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System Programming  
Tx Info Menu  
The sensor type list applies to address ranges 1-96 and is not  
dependent on the type of product selected. Devices in the address  
range from 97-170 will display a BACNet object identifier, rather than a  
sensor type.  
*
An additional Product Type, simply called “Group”, represents a group  
created in the Groups Menu in the controller. When scrolling through  
the available product type list, this name will appear as many times as  
there are groups created in the controller (example: Group 1, Group 2,  
Group 3, etc.). If a group is selected as the product type, then the  
sensor type options are limited to MIN, MAX and MEAN.  
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System Programming  
Tx Info Menu  
COM Menu  
This screen displays the selected communication protocol for device  
addresses from 1 to 96. Each transmitter’s protocol is defined by the  
controller (see Network Auto-configuration section)  
.
1
. Tx Info  
COM-  
Mdbs RTU 8D 1S EP  
600 bauds  
001  
-
9
If a transmitter is compatible with several different protocols, it can be  
modified using to one of the following options:  
Vulbus  
Mdbs ASCII 7D 2S NP 9600 bauds  
Mdbs RTU 8D 2S NP 9600 bauds  
Mdbs RTU 8D 1S NP 9600 bauds  
Mdbs RTU 8D 1S OP 9600 bauds  
When a transmitter is configured with the Modbus communication  
protocol, the transmitters automatically sends the programmable  
parameters to the controller.  
Note: Vulbus transmitter parameters must be programmed manually.  
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Tx Info Menu  
Scale Menus (1 and 2)  
These menus appear only for certain devices. Scale(1) allows the  
detection range, minimum and maximum, to be defined for the selected  
device. Whatever value is specified is the value that will appear at the  
device display (if applicable). The Minimum value is generally left at 0.  
Parameters for the XNX and XCD gas detectors can be viewed here  
but can be changed only at the transmitter.  
1
.
Tx Info  
001  
-
Scale(1)-  
Max  
Min  
00250  
00000  
Scale(2) allows the factor by which to divide the scale (between 0 and  
5535) and the unit of measurement for the selected scale to be  
determined.  
6
1.  
Tx Info  
001  
-
Scale(2)-  
Factor  
Units  
00010  
%
The factor allows precise scale limits for detection to be set. By dividing  
the maximum scale value in the first Scale screen (250 in this example)  
by 10, a scale value of 25.0 can then be displayed.  
The “Units” allow the unit of measurement for the device to be selected:  
°
°
%
mV  
V
F:  
C
RH  
Sets degree Farenheit as the unit of measurement  
Sets degree Centigrade as the unit of measurement  
Sets Relative Humidity as the unit of measurement  
Sets millivolts as the unit of measurement  
Sets volts as the unit of measurement  
mA  
%
ppm  
Sets milliamps as the unit of measurement  
Sets the percentage of gas as the point unit of measurement  
Sets parts per million of gas as the point unit of  
measurement  
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Tx Info Menu  
Detection Menu  
The detection menu (available only for devices with addresses between  
and 96) displays the detection range (scale: 0-100.0) and the unit of  
1
measurement (unit: %) for the selected component. If a transmitter  
uses the Modbus protocol, the detection parameters are automatically  
defined during network configuration and are not editable. Vulbus  
protocols must be manually defined by the programmer.  
The detection scale is between 0 and the maximum value (0.00) and  
the unit of measurement is either ppm or percent (% for oxygen and %  
LEL for combustibles).  
The detection menu is not available for the VA301R or VA301AP.  
1
. Tx Info  
001  
-
Detection-  
scale: 0-0.00  
unit: %  
Programming or modifying the scale range or unit:  
Use the arrows to move the cursor to the scale or unit option  
Press Enter and use the arrow to increase or decrease the value  
Press Enter when the desired value is obtained  
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Tx Info Menu  
Display Menu  
This option allows a specific label or name to be assigned to the  
selected component (transmitters, relay modules, annunciators). Up to  
20 characters, including spaces, can be used in the label (example:  
BOILER ROOM). The default Modbus transmitter labels are composed  
of the component (or transmitter) name, sensor type and address.  
Vulbus transmitter labels contain 20 blank characters (spaces).  
1
-
. Tx Info  
Display-  
001  
edit  
01D2  
(20 char.max)  
CH4 Ad001  
3
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Tx Info Menu  
Alarm A, B and C Menus  
The screens for viewing alarm thresholds are combined in this manual.  
There will be either two or three levels, depending on transmitter type.  
If present, separate “MIN” and “MAX”levels permit manual control of the  
hysteresis of each alarm. Normally, the “MAX” level is set greater than  
(
MIN.” However, alarms can be made to trigger on falling concentration  
as with oxygen) by setting the “MAX” threshold smaller than the “MIN”  
threshold.  
With certain transmitters, only one threshold will be displayed.  
Additionally, with certain transmitters, the alarm thresholds are read-  
only at the controller. These thresholds can be set only at the  
transmitter.  
These are typical screens:  
Typical screen for viewing alarms A or B on XCD and XNX transmitters  
Typical screen for viewing or changing alarm A, B, or C thresholds on  
other transmitters.  
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Tx Info Menu  
Servicing and Operating Menus  
These functions vary depending on the transmitter type. These displays  
show the total time the device has been in service and the amount of  
time remaining until the next required calibration or replacement.  
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Tx Info Menu  
Status Code  
These screens display transmission or node status and sensor status  
for the selected transmitter. This read-only information can assist  
service personnel in troubleshooting.  
The XNX and XCD gas detectors will report the warning or fault number  
(iFaultWarnNumber) in hexidecimal on the third line. These transmitters  
will also report the monitoring state (iMonitoringState) in the fourth line.  
See the transmitter documentation for interpretation of fault numbers  
and monitoring states.  
Typical display for XNX or XCD  
Typical display for other transmitters  
Erase Current Tx  
This function allows the configuration to be erased or the Tx address for  
the displayed component to be changed.  
Note: Selecting erase current Tx only erases the current device entry  
Tx Info configuration. No other data is erased.  
1
. Tx Info 001  
erase current Tx  
Change Tx Address  
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Tx Info Menu  
Change Tx Address  
Selecting Change Tx Address allows users to move a device from one  
TX address to another:  
Use the arrows to scroll to Change Tx Address and press Enter to  
select  
In the next screen, scroll to the address number and press Enter to  
select  
Use the up or down arrows to increase or decrease the address  
value and press Enter to validate the new address.  
The Change Tx address option is only available (active) for device  
address 1 to 96 and if there is a Modbus device connected.  
If the address is valid, the screen will display “Processing”.  
If the address is invalid, the screen will display “Invalid Tx” and return  
to the Change Tx Address screen (the address for GasPoint devices  
cannot be changed)  
A final screen will display either “Error” or “Success” (re-start procedure  
if Error is displayed).  
1
. Tx Info  
001  
erase current Tx  
Change Tx Address  
1
. Tx Info  
001  
001  
To address: 001  
1. Tx Info  
Processing...  
Note: If a device address is changed to one already associated with  
another device, the existing data will be overwritten. Customers  
should know their network’s address assignments and be careful  
when changing a Tx address. Delete the original Tx address to  
avoid duplicate entries.This feature is not supported with XNX  
and XCD transmitters.  
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Groups Menu  
Groups Menu  
Programming groups of transmitters allows several units to be  
combined which then enables actions (events) to be taken based on a  
series of units rather than each unit, individually.  
MENU  
1
2
. TxInfo  
. Groups  
3. Events  
4. Acqui  
2
. Groups  
001  
<
end> [----] [----] [----]  
[----] [----] [----]  
empty all groups  
[
----]  
A group is a stack containing the addresses from each of the  
transmitters included in the group.  
Groups are displayed in a single line; if a group contains more than four  
components, the arrows must be used to scroll left and right of the  
display window to view all members of a group.  
The cursor in the Group screen is represented by the blinking brackets  
(<end>). Any information between the brackets can be edited.  
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Groups Menu  
Creating Groups  
Use the arrows to move the cursor to a group line and press Enter  
The field can be edited when the brackets stop blinking and the  
word “end” blinks  
Use the up or down arrows to scroll through the list of all units  
connected to the 96D, until the desired address is displayed .  
Press Enter again to validate the address.  
The address is added to the group and the <end> bracket is  
shifted one position to the right.  
The process can be repeated until all the desired transmitters in the  
group (up to 126) have been added. The address for each transmitter  
added in the Tx Info menu is available when creating groups.  
Note: Groups created in the Groups menu will appear in the product  
type list (Tx Info - Ident screen) as “Group xx” (the number  
assigned to the group when it was created).  
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Groups Menu  
Deleting Groups  
Use the empty all groups command to delete all groups previously  
programmed in the controller.  
Single groups can be deleted with a simple procedure:  
Scroll to the first transmitter in the group list,  
Select the transmitter (its address blinks) and scroll to <del> (<del>  
erases the entry and <end> marks the end of the stack)  
Press enter and the group is emptied.  
This procedure makes it possible to delete one, several or all entries  
previously included in a group.  
Note: Up to 126 groups, with a maximum of 128 members each, can be  
created.  
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Event Menu  
Event Menu  
Though the controller has a default setting for Event configuration (as  
shown below), the Event menu is programmable. Event programming  
lets specific actions to be defined:  
Action:  
Delay:  
What will be done if programmed criteria are reached  
Defines the length of time to wait before taking an  
action on an event and time to wait after an event  
has returned to normal before the action output is  
returned to normal state.  
Conditions:  
AND, OR or none (---); equations that allow more  
detailed control of an event  
Coverage  
period:  
Determines the period during which the event is  
applicable  
Status:  
Disables or enables a programmed Event  
disabled:  
Database:  
Erases the selected event or all events  
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Event Menu  
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Event Menu  
Action Menu  
Actions are comprised of two parameters:  
3
. Events  
Action-  
001  
-
Target: Ctrl  
Relay: #01  
Target  
Relay  
Indicates which component is responsible for the action to  
be taken;  
Tx (transmitter)  
Re (Relay/Annunciator)  
Ctrl (Controller)  
Indicates which of three possible outputs will be activated  
when the event is true;  
#
XX (activates the component’s #xx relay), Buzzer (activates  
the component’s audible alarm)  
ALL (activates the relays and audible alarms)  
Example: Tx 007 detects a concentration exceeding the set values.  
The target (controller) triggers relay 1 connected to that event (a fan  
perhaps).  
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Event Menu  
Delays Menu  
This option allows Before and After settings that will delay the activation  
or deactivation of an action to be programmed.  
Before  
Delays the action for the specified length of time. If the  
condition persists beyond this delay, the defined action is  
executed.  
After  
The time to wait after an event has returned to normal before  
returning action output to normal state. The after delay also  
offers a Latch option, described below.  
3
-
. Events  
Delays-  
99min  
01min  
001  
Before:  
After:  
Before and After delays can be configured at either 30 or 45 seconds or  
from 1 to 99 minutes, in one minute increments. Five dashes (-----)  
indicates that no delay has been programmed.  
Use the keypad arrows to scroll to the desire option  
Press Enter to select the option  
Use the keypad arrows to scroll through the second or minute  
settings  
Press Enter at the desired setting. The delay is set.  
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Event Menu  
Latch Mode  
The Latch function is executed on an Event state  
It is possible to select the Latch mode by changing the after delay  
to “latch”  
The Event stays active until the Silence keypad button is pressed  
The Silence keypad button has two functions: Silence the buzzer  
and unlatch the event.  
When the Silence keypad button is pressed, events in Latch mode  
are unlatched and reevaluated. If the Event condition persists, the  
Event remains active and returns to Latch mode. If the condition  
does not persist, the event is deactivated.  
Note: If the Event has a Before delay and the Silence button is pressed  
while the Event conditions are still true, the buzzer will be  
silenced only for the length of the programmed delay.  
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Event Menu  
Conditions  
Conditions are the parameters that define what makes an Event true.  
Each condition is defined by four elements and can be combined with  
other conditions to provide greater flexibility. A condition, as in the  
example provided below, defines:  
IF at least 1/3 of group 36 detects concentrations greater than 2.01% of  
specified gas AND all of group 03 detects a concentration greater than  
2.99% of gas, then the specified action (Actions were set at the first  
Event screen) for that Event will be triggered.  
Since the display screens offer limited space, scroll left and right to view  
and edit further information.  
Condition programming screens  
3
. Events  
Gr036  
2.01%  
001  
AND  
1
/3  
>
3. Events  
Gr003  
001  
all  
>
AND  
2.99%  
The portion of the Events condition screen that is within the brackets is  
divided into four editable list fields:  
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Event Menu  
The top left portion contains the statistic quantifier (available only for  
Groups) that take only the specified part of the group into the equation.  
Options available in this field are:  
all:  
includes all transmitters in the group  
mean: includes the average concentration for the group’s transmitters  
max:  
min:  
includes the group’s maximum concentration  
includes the group’s minimum concentration  
includes at least a quarter of the group’s transmitters that  
meets set conditions  
includes at least a third of the group’s transmitters that meets  
set conditions  
includes at least half of the group’s transmitters that meets set  
conditions  
includes at least two thirds of the group’s transmitters that  
meets set conditions  
1
1
1
2
3
1
/4:  
/3:  
/2:  
/3:  
/4:  
includes at least three quarters of the group’s transmitters that  
meets set conditions  
or +: at least one or more than one of the group’s transmitters that  
meets set conditions  
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Event Menu  
The bottom left portion contains the logic, or operator, quantifier that  
determines how conditions are calculated. Options available in this field  
are:  
Operator  
Meaning  
Symbol  
---  
No operator  
=
<
<
>
>
Equal to  
=
=
Equal to or smaller than  
Smaller than  
Equal to or larger than  
Larger than  
!=  
Not equal to  
When the maximum value is reached, an action is triggered. It  
will not be deactivated until levels fall below minimum value  
max  
When concentrations fall below minimum value, an action is  
triggered. It will not be deactivated until concentrations rise  
above set maximum value  
min  
The top right portion contains the source, which defines what device or  
group of devices the Event will be based on. The list provides the  
following options:  
GrAll:  
Includes all transmitters (see note)  
Gr_ _ _: Includes only the devices in the specified group (see note)  
Tx000: Includes only the specified transmitter (connected to the con-  
troller)  
Clock:  
Includes only information gathered between the specified  
times. Selecting clock sets a condition that is applied only  
between the start and end time frame. It is possible to set  
one condition screen to specific parameters and the second  
to clock, which means that the specified condition will trigger  
an event only if it occurs during the set time period.  
Note: Clicking on the magnifying glass to the right of a Group number  
on the display opens a view of the Group for consultation or  
editing. Press Esc to close the group view and return to the  
Event condition screen.  
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Event Menu  
The bottom right portion contains the operand, which defines what  
device or group of devices on which the Event will be based. The list  
provides the following options:  
OFF  
ON:  
Used for status on binary inputs (ex.: used with 301ADI)  
Used for status on binary inputs (ex.: used with 301ADI)  
Fault: Bases trigger on maintenance alarm, communication failure or  
device failure  
Alrm A: If the chosen device or group has an Alarm A or Alarm 1, an  
event will be triggered.  
Alrm B: If the chosen device or group has an Alarm B or Alarm 2, an  
event will be triggered.  
Alrm C: If the chosen device or group has an Alarm C, an event will be  
triggered.  
The Coverage Period screen allows the period that will be covered by  
the Event to be defined. (The time frames for each of these periods  
can be defined in the controller Config menu.) This option provides two  
further selection fields:  
Day definition field: allows All day, Daytime, or Nighttime to be selected  
Week definition field: Weekend, Working Days, All week  
3
. Events 001  
-
Coverage Period-  
All day  
All week  
1.  
Use the keypad up or down arrows to scroll to either All day or All  
week  
2
3
.
.
Press Enter to select. The value can now be changed  
Use the keypad up ro down arrows to scroll through options (see  
above)  
4
.
Press Enter to select.  
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Event Menu  
Status  
This screen displays the current event status and allows it to be either  
enabled or disabled, depending on the current status.  
Enable event:This is a “toggle” switch; press Enter to change the value  
from Enable to Disable and vice versa  
3. EVENT  
001  
-Status : disabled-  
Enable event  
.
After going through all the steps and programming an event, this screen  
will display “Enable event”. Press Enter to activate all the parameters  
and enable the Event.  
If an existing Event is being consulted, this screen would display  
Disable event”. Press Enter to disable an Event (it will not be deleted  
but will not function). The programming of this Event is always present,  
which means that it easily can be reactivated by scrolling to this screen  
and pressing Enter.  
Database  
This screens displays the options linked to the database:  
Erase current event:Lets user erase the current event  
Erase all events:Lets user erase all events  
3
. Events  
001  
-
Database-  
Erase current event  
Erase all events  
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Acquisition Menu  
Acquisition Menu  
The Acquisition mode is only accessible when there is an SD card  
present (controllers with the Data Logging, or DLC function). It is used  
to enable or disable the logging of system Events or transmitter  
information. The information is logged (or recorded) on an SD card.  
Intervals or conditions must be defined before using this option.  
4
. Acquisition  
1
0% threshold mode  
Start Tx logging  
Start event logging  
The first line of the Acquisition screen offers either :  
Delay mode:  
Allows for delay intervals of 10 to 59 seconds  
or 1 to 60 minutes.  
Threshold mode:  
Allows log values to be set according to set  
variation thresholds (based on last reading) of  
3% or more, 5% or more or 10% or more of  
last detected concentration.  
If a 3% threshhold is selected, the system will not log a value at 3% but  
will log a value of 3.1%. Remember that the sampling rate (system  
refresh rate) may have an impact on logging.  
Here is an example of threshold logging. The logs a semi-colon  
delineated text files.  
2005-04-27 11:05:20;1_CO2_ppm;574;-normal-:  
2005-04-27 11:06:02;1_CO2_ppm;503;-normal-:  
2005-04-27 11:06:15;1_CO2_ppm;562;-normal-:  
2005-04-27 11:06:28;1_CO2_ppm;645;-normal-:  
2005-04-27 11:06:39;1_CO2_ppm;557;-normal-:  
2005-04-27 11:30:45;1_CO2_ppm;715;-normal-:  
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Acquisition Menu  
Starting and Stopping Tx Logging  
In the previous step, “Acquisition”, the frequency at which Tx logs would  
be recorded can be configured. To start the logging function:  
When “Start Tx logging” appears on the display, it indicates that the  
acquisition, or logging, mode is inactive. When “Stop Tx logging”  
appears, it indicates that Tx data is being logged. The log message is  
displayed on the screen according to the chosen mode and LED 1 will  
light up.  
Press the Enter keypad button to stop or start Tx logging.  
When Tx data is logged, the system creates files named  
tayymmdd.log, tbyymmdd.log and tcyymmdd.log, each representing  
one third of the network. The record includes the transmitter’s date,  
time and address, the sensor type, the concentration read, as well as  
the alarm status. Here is a sample of what a Tx log looks like:  
2
2
2
2
2
004-01-23 17;54;25; 001_CO_ppm;0;-normal-;002_NO2_ppm;1.5;-normal-;003_CO_ppm;0;-normal-  
004-01-23 17;55;25; 001_CO_ppm;0;-normal-;002_NO2_ppm;0.5;-normal-;003_CO_ppm;0;-normal-  
004-01-23 17;56;25; 001_CO_ppm;0;-normal-;002_NO2_ppm;0.5;-normal-;003_CO_ppm;0;-normal-  
004-01-23 17;57;25; 001_CO_ppm;0;-normal-;002_NO2_ppm;1.0;-normal-;003_CO_ppm;0;-normal-  
004-01-23 17;58;25; 001_CO_ppm;0;-normal-;002_NO2_ppm;1.5;-normal-;003_CO_ppm;0;-normal-  
The first column of the Tx log displays the date (yyyy-mm-dd) and the  
time (hh:mm:ss) of the log. In this example, the “Delay mode” was set  
to one minute intervals.  
The third column of the Tx log displays the transmitter address and the  
fourth displays the gas type, gas concentration and unit of  
measurement.  
The display then lists the next transmitter address with its gas type,  
concentration and unit of measurement, and so on until all the  
transmitters have been listed.  
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Acquisition Menu  
Starting and Stopping Event Logging  
The Acquisition menu offers an event logging option. Event Logging  
records controller transactions, events, Tx and alarm flags and relay  
status.  
When “Start Event logging” appears on the display, it indicates that the  
acquisition, or logging, mode is inactive. When “Stop Event logging”  
appears, it indicates that Event data is being logged.  
Press the Enter keypad button to stop or start Event logging.  
When Event data is logged, the system creates a file named  
evyymmdd.log. The record includes the date, time and the event.  
Here is a sample of what an Event log looks like:  
2
2
2
2
2
004-01-23 17:54:25: Event logging enable  
004-01-23 17:55:25: Event logging enabled  
004-01-23 19:05:47; Simulation sequence activated  
004-01-23 19:05:48; Tx 6 communication no more in fault  
004-01-23 19:05:48; Tx 8 communication no more in fault  
The first column of the Event log displays the date (yyyy-mm-dd) and  
time (hh:mm:ss) of the log. Column A displays the date and time of the  
log. In this example, the event’s “Delay mode” was set to one minute  
intervals.  
The system logs the following types of events:  
Event Log  
Event status changed  
Alarm A, B, C, Fault, and X status changed  
Note: New log files are created when the existing files reach 32 000  
lines or at the start of a new week (0h00 Sunday)  
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Copy Menu  
Copy Menu  
The Copy menu allows programmed parameters to be copied and  
transferred. Data from the SD card can be transferred to a controller or  
from a controller to the SD card or copy parameters from one device to  
the next. The Copy option offers three screens: Configuration,  
Parameters and System Log.  
Configuration  
If the controller is equipped with an SD card, the configuration function  
allows data to be transferred either from the 96D to the SD card or the  
reverse. This makes it possible to transfer the controller’s programming  
to a computer or from a computer to the controller.  
5
. Copy  
-Configuration-  
Config to SDcard  
SDcard to Config  
The first option in the configuration screen is 96D to SDcard. Selecting  
this option copies the controller’s configuration and parameters into a  
config.ini” file 1.  
The second option is SDcard to 96D allows the configuration and  
parameters of the “config.ini” file on an SDcard to be copied to the  
controller.  
Note: The “config.ini” file contents can be modified at any time and from  
any computer.  
1
.
When transferring data, the system will automatically search for an existing “config.ini”  
file before proceeding. If one exists, the system searches for a “config.bak” file. If  
found, the file is deleted. Then, the pre-existing “config.ini” file is renamed “config.bak”,  
making it possible to save the new “config.ini” file and keep a backup copy of the previ-  
ous one.  
After inserting an SD card into the controller, the controller’s system looks for an exist-  
ing “config.ini” file that contains an “autoload” tag equal to 1 (yes). If the tag is found,  
the system loads the contents of the file and resets “autoload” to 0 (no). This is a useful  
feature for editing the file on a computer without having any impact on the controller  
(
such as recorded Events).  
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Configuration  
Parameters  
The “parameters” function allows one transmitter’s configuration to be  
copied to another or one event’s parameters to be copied to another  
event. This allows several devices that share identical or similar  
parameters to be quickly configured.  
5
. Copy  
-
parameters-  
TxInfo to TxInfo  
Event to Event  
The options within this screen are:  
Tx Info to Tx Info copies transmitter parameters from one device to  
another.  
Event to Event copies parameters from Event to Event.  
The process is identical for both options:  
Select source, (the data to be copied) using the up/down keypad  
arrows and press Enter.  
When the transmitter address is flashing, use the up/down keypad  
buttons to search for the desired device address.  
Press Enter to select the new address  
Select the target address (where the data is to be copied to) in  
exactly the same way as source  
Select COPY and press Enter. The parameters have been copied.  
TxInfo to TxInfo  
source tx001  
target  
tx113  
COPY  
Event to Event  
source #001  
target  
#013  
COPY  
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System Programming  
Configuration  
System Log Menu  
The controller will record log information to its internal memory. If the  
controller is equipped with an SD card, the system log function allows  
users to save system log information to the memory card in text format.  
5
. Copy  
-System Log-  
SysLog to SDcard  
When this option is selected, a log of all the last actions performed on  
the controller is copied to the SDcard, with the filename slyymmdd.log.  
This file can contain up to a maximum of 64Kb of information in text  
format. Once the memory card is full, the oldest log entries are erased  
and replaced by new entries.  
Here is an example of a system log:  
--- START of system log dump : 2007-04-18 13:19:05 ---  
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
007-04-04 18:42:06;Accessing menu;  
007-04-04 18:43:47;Event 1 definition modified;  
007-04-04 18:48:12;Exiting menu;  
007-04-04 18:54:49;System power-down;  
007-04-04 18:56:40;System power-up;  
007-04-04 19:02:44;Accessing menu;  
007-04-04 19:03:07;Event 6 definition modified;  
007-04-04 19:03:21;Exiting menu;  
007-04-05 10:51:28;Accessing menu;  
007-04-05 10:54:59;Database reset;  
007-04-05 10:55:18;Tx 25 parameters modified;  
007-04-05 10:55:29;Group 0 definition modified;  
007-04-05 10:55:36;Group 0 definition modified;  
007-04-05 10:55:46;Group 0 definition modified;  
007-04-05 10:55:55;Group 4 definition modified;  
007-04-05 10:55:57;Exiting menu;  
007-04-05 10:56:02;Accessing menu;  
007-04-05 10:56:19;Tx 24 parameters modified;  
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System Programming  
Config Menu  
Config Menu  
The Config menu contains several main configuration screens and is  
used to program the controller display mode, adjust the date and time,  
select the display language, change the controller access password,  
modify the Slave Port configuration, set the Relay Configuration, and  
select the AP Broadcast mode.  
Each main screen offers further programming options, as shown.  
MENU  
5
6
. Copy  
. Config  
7. Network  
8. Tests  
6
. Config  
Manual scroll mode  
Set Date and Time  
Menu français  
Date and Time  
005-11-21 11:47:36  
2
(
ISO 8601 standard)  
6
. Config  
Set User Password  
2967 -  
Slave Port Cnfg  
-
Slave Port Cnfg  
Address: 001  
8400 bauds  
3
Mdbs RTU 8D 2S NP  
6
. Config  
Relay Configuration  
AP Brdcst: auto  
Honeywell  
Relay Configuration  
Relay Configuration  
-Silence-  
-
Failsafe-  
All relays  
Inactive  
1
dis  
2
3
4
dis  
ena dis  
6
. Config  
Day definition  
Week definition  
Day definition  
Daytime-  
-
sta:  
end:  
08:00  
17:00  
Week definition  
Working Days-  
-
sta:  
end:  
Monday  
Friday  
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Config Menu  
Selecting the first line of the first screen allows selection from three  
display modes: Manual scroll, 3-second scroll, 5-second scroll. If  
Manual scroll mode is chosen, the screen will only advance if you press  
on the arrow keypad buttons. If either 3 or 5 second scroll mode is  
chosen, the screens will automatically scroll display readings for all  
devices connected to the controller after 3 or 5 seconds.  
6
. Config  
Manual scroll mode  
Set Date and Time  
Menu français  
3
or 5 second scroll modes do not prevent the keypad arrows to be used  
to return to a previous screen or move ahead through the screens  
manually.  
Selecting the second line allows the date and time in a new screen to  
be adjusted; Date and Time. When a number is flashing, the value can  
be changed using the up/down keypad arrows. The year, month, day  
and the hour, minute and second values can be changed.  
The controller does not manage Daylight Savings Time, therefore,  
users must manually adjust any time changes.  
Date and Time  
2
005-11-21 11:47:36  
(
ISO 8601 standard)  
Selecting the third line allows the display language to be changed. If the  
display is already in English, it will then display the Menu français option  
(and vice-versa). Simply scroll to the line and press Enter to change the  
language.  
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Config Menu  
The second main screen in the Config menu allows a new user  
password to be set and the slave port configuration to be modified.  
6
. Config  
Set User Password  
2967 -  
-
Slave Port Cnfg  
The default password is 2967. Select Set User Password to change the  
password:  
When the first digit blinks, change the value by using the up/down  
keypad arrows to increase or decrease the number  
Use the left/right keypad arrows to move from one digit to the next.  
When the desired password has been set, press Enter to validate it  
and exit the editing mode.  
Note: Contact Honeywell technical support for help with lost passwords  
at 1-800-563-2967.  
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Config Menu  
Scroll through the main Config menu screens using the left (previous) or  
right (next) keypad arrows.  
The third main screen in the Config menu allows the relay configuration  
to be set, the AP broadcast mode and to select from four separate  
manufacturers for the given controller.  
6
. Config  
Relay Configuration  
AP Brdcst: auto  
Honeywell  
When Relay Configuration is selected, two further options to configure  
the relays are available: The first screen, Failsafe, appears allowing  
the failsafe to be activated for all relays using the Enter keypad button.  
This function is used in case of a power failure: if power is cut, the relay  
will activate the connected device (ex. a light) to signal the problem.  
Relay Configuration  
-
Failsafe-  
All relays  
Inactive  
Scrolling to the right displays the “Silence” screen that enables or  
disables the silence option for each relay, using the Enter keypad  
button.  
Relay Configuration  
-
Silence-  
1
2
3
4
dis  
ena dis  
dis  
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Config Menu  
The fourth screen in the Config menu allows a definition of a day and a  
week to be programmed.  
6
. Config  
Day definition  
Week definition  
Day and Week definition allows hours (time frames) to be defined for  
either Daytime and Working Days respectively.  
Day definition  
-
Daytime-  
sta:  
end:  
08:00  
17:00  
Week definition  
Working Days-  
-
sta:  
end:  
Monday  
Friday  
Note: Remember, the controller uses a 24 hour clock (0:00 to 23:59).  
Any time changes (DST) must be made manually or through  
BACNet time synchronisation (BACNet module required).  
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System Programming  
Network Menu  
Network Menu  
The Network menu allows network device information to be either  
scanned or reset.  
This menu offers four options, divided into two screens; the first screen  
contains three options:  
Reset Database:  
Resets all network device Tx information in the  
database. This only resets the Tx infomation  
for the network device. It does not affect  
programmed Groups or Events.  
Network Scan:  
Begins an auto-detect of all network devices  
that allows the system to configure the Tx  
database for network devices (i.e. it will scan  
and add new devices but will not overwrite or  
erase the old database)  
Reset and Scan:  
Performs both previous functions  
simultaneously.  
7
. Network  
Reset Database  
Scan Network  
Reset and Scan  
Note: Once one of these options has been set, wait until the controller  
completes the process. Do not interrupt or stop the process once  
it has begun.  
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System Programming  
Network Menu  
The second Network screen offers the Statistics and Calibration  
options.  
7
. Network  
Statistics  
Calibration  
Selecting Statistics from the Network menu displays a screen  
containing the statistics for the selected device address.  
Statistics  
001  
100%  
0%  
Valid  
Errors  
16  
0
Timeouts  
0
0%  
Valid:  
Indicates the number of valid responses for the last 16  
requests  
Errors:  
Indicates the number of errors in the response for the last 16  
requests  
Timeouts: Indicates the number of timeouts (no response) for the last  
6 requests  
1
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Network Menu  
Remote Calibration  
The network menu also offers a Calibration option for use with devices  
that support network calibration.  
7
. Network  
Statistics  
Calibration  
The Calibration screen contains four (4) lines of information:  
Calib  
007  
S301M  
PPM  
Status:  
Set Zero  
Set Span  
Normal  
246  
Line 1:  
Line 2:  
Indicates the mode (Calib, meaning calibration), the  
Modbus) address of the device to calibrate (001) and the  
type of device to calibrate (301D2)  
Indicates the status (Normal or In calib…) of the specified  
device  
(
Line 3:  
Line 4:  
Displays the function to perform (Set Zero)  
Displays the function to perform (Set Span) and the span  
gas concentration value (246 ppm)  
5
6
.
.
On the first line, scroll to the device address and press Enter  
Scroll through the devices to display the desired device* and press  
Enter to select.  
7
8
.
.
The second line displays the device’s status  
Scroll to select the desired function, Set Zero to set the device's  
zero, and press Enter to select.  
9.  
Upon pressing Set Zero, the controller requests confirmation.  
Calib  
007  
S301M  
Status:  
Set Zero  
Set Span  
Normal  
246  
PPM  
*
The device must be configured in the 96D’s database in order to be  
included in the device addresses displayed on screen.  
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Network Menu  
1
0. Press Enter to confirm or Esc to cancel. If confirmed, the controller  
calibrates the sensor’s Zero. This takes only a few moments and  
the display returns to the default calibration screen.  
Note: Never calibrate any unit’s Zero with ambient air. Always use  
Nitrogen (N ) at the calibration port to calibrate the Zero.  
2
11. To calibrate the device, scroll to Set Span** and change the span  
gas calibration value using this procedure;  
Calib 001 : 301D2  
Status : Normal  
Set Zero  
Set Span  
2.60 ppm  
a. Using the right arrow, move the cursor to xxx PPM (span  
value field). Press Enter to select the field (it is editable when  
flashing).  
b. Use the up or down arrows to increase or decrease the  
value, press Enter to validate the new value.  
c. Move the cursor back to Set Span and press Enter to start  
the calibration.  
Calib 001 : 301D2  
Status : In calib...  
Set Zero  
Set Span  
2.60 ppm  
The device Span is being calibrated. The screen will display the  
device’s status as “In calib...” until the calibration is complete.  
*
*When selecting Set Span, make sure that the device has been  
supplied with the appropriate calibration gas before and during the  
calibration process.  
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System Programming  
Tests Menu  
Tests Menu  
The Tests menu allows a variety of tests to be performed on  
components and on the network communications. It also allows the  
system to be operated in four different modes which, in turn, provide  
different functionalities.  
MENU  
5
6
. Copy  
. Config  
7. Network  
8. Tests  
8
. Tests  
Test sequence  
Start Sim Sequence  
Maximum load  
Test sequence  
Relays activated  
Any key to continue  
Esc to quit  
1
2
3
4
Test sequence  
BUZZER activated  
Any key to continue  
Esc to quit  
Test sequence  
LEDs activated  
Any key to continue  
Esc to quit  
Test sequence  
Press ‘left’  
Esc to quit  
5
6
Test sequence  
Display test  
Any key to continue  
Esc to quit  
Test sequence  
Test Network comm.  
9
600 bauds  
Channel 1 PASSED  
Test sequence  
Test done  
Any key to continue  
7
Simulation Sequence  
Start with  
Confirm  
Tx001  
8
. Tests  
Oprt Mode: normal  
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Tests Menu  
The Tests menu provides four main options, divided between two  
screens. Each of these options offers different capabilities.  
The first screen presents three options:  
8
. Tests  
Test sequence  
Start Sim Sequence  
Maximum load  
Test sequence: Enables each output to be activated and validates  
operation of each controller keypad buttons, display  
pixels, and various communication protocols.  
Start Sim  
Sequence:  
This options starts or stops the Simulation mode,  
which allows a simulation of a gas concentration  
over an associated scale range on all transmitters.  
The simulated gas concentration values are local (on  
the controller) and do not affect logging functions.  
(
Events will be activated for the simulation but  
detection devices are not affected.)  
Maximum load: Activates all controller components  
The second screen option is “Oprt Mode”, which offers three separate  
operation settings: Normal, Single Tx or Debug.  
8
. Tests  
Oprt Mode: normal  
Normal  
Normal controller operation mode  
Single Tx:  
Debug:  
Activates the polling mode on a single transmitter.  
Activates the service mode to perform a calibration  
and to test Events without triggering actions.  
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Tests Menu  
Test Sequence  
When test sequence is selected from the main Tests menu, the  
controller will display the Test sequence screen.  
Test sequence  
Relays activated  
Any key to continue  
Esc to quit  
If Esc is pressed on the keypad, the main Tests menu screen will be  
displayed. However, to perform system tests, press any key to proceed  
to the first test screen.  
Test sequence  
BUZZER activated  
Any key to continue  
Esc to quit  
This screen tests each component individually and will advance only to  
the next component when a key is pressed. This option will display 13  
screens. Screens 1, 2 and 3 test Relays, BUZZER and LEDs.  
The following six screens prompt the user to press the keypad buttons,  
in turn: left, right, up, down, Silence, Enter and Esc. The system will not  
advance until a key is pressed.  
Test sequence  
Press ‘left’  
Esc to quit  
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Tests Menu  
The system then moves to the Display test. When the blank screen is  
displayed, it is testing for display pixels. Press any key to proceed to the  
next step.  
Test sequence  
Display test  
Any key to continue  
Esc to quit  
The final test that the system performs is a network communication  
test:  
Test sequence  
Test Network comm.  
9
600 bauds  
Channel 1 PASSED  
Once these tests have begun, do not interrupt or stop them. The  
system tests all five bauds (communication speed: 9600, 19200,  
38400, 57600, 115200) and each of the 4 channels per baud.  
When the system has completed the test, it displays the final Tests  
screen. Press any key to return to the main Tests menu.  
Test sequence  
Test done  
Any key to continue  
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Tests Menu  
Normal Mode  
This is the system’s normal (default) operation mode. When the system  
is in normal mode, some values can be changed without interrupting  
services. When a value has been changed in any of the menu fields,  
the change will take effect upon returning to the main menu screen.  
Single Tx Mode  
This mode allows transmitters to be analyzed one at a time. The  
controller polls only the selected device, which subsequently has its  
information updated. This mode does not interfere with Event  
Evaluation functions.  
Debug Mode  
This mode allows complete system operation to be evaluated and  
tested without affecting operations (outside of debug mode). Events  
are evaluated and displayed as necessary but no action is  
triggered.  
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Tests Menu  
Simulation Mode  
This mode deactivates network communication Information Updates. It  
can be combined with any of the three previous modes (example: using  
the Simulation mode when in Debug mode allows the user to test the  
entire system [groups, events, etc] without triggering any actions or  
using any additional material such as gases). It allows gas  
concentrations to be simulated over an associated scale for each  
transmitter, sequentially:  
Alarm levels A, B and C are evaluated according to the simulated gas  
concentration and events are evaluated and actions are taken.  
This type of alarm simulation at the controller does not work with  
certain transmitters with falling alarms. In these cases, an alarm can be  
simulated at the transmitter.  
While in simulation mode, the controller is unaware of the device’s  
actual network status. This mode can be stopped at any time in the  
Test menu (see Normal System Operation).  
If one of these modes has been activated, the system will automatically  
return to Normal Mode after 12 hours of inactivity. (No changes will be  
lost.)  
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BACnet Menu  
BACnet Menu  
BACnet is not offered with the model 96d controller unit.  
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Wireless Network Menu  
Wireless Network Menu  
Wireless networking is not offered with the model 96d controller unit.  
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Specifications  
Specifications  
Power requirements 96D  
17-27 Vac, 50/60 Hz, 8.64 VA  
8-36 Vdc, 350mA @ 24 Vdc (8.4 VA)  
Operating temperature range -20°C to 50°C (-4°F to 122°F)  
1
Operating humidity range  
Operating altitude  
0 to 95% RH (non-condensing)  
Up to 3000 m (9843 ft)  
Network capacity  
Up to 96 transmitters, 32 per channel  
Channels 1, 2 = Modbus  
Channel 3 = Modbus only  
Communication  
Up to 609m (2,000 ft) per channel  
(length of lines)  
T-tap maximum = 20m (65 ft) per t-tap,  
overall total of 40m (130 feet)  
User interface  
Graphic 122 x 32 dot matrix backlit display  
User friendly keypad  
Visual indicators  
Power  
Green LED  
Warn, Alarm, High Alarm Red LED  
Fault  
Tx  
Amber LED  
Amber LED  
Green LED  
Rx  
Outputs  
4 DPDT relays  
Output rating  
Audible alarm  
Time delays  
Battery  
5A, 30Vdc or 250 Vac (resistive load)  
65dBA at 1 m (3 ft)  
Programmable Before and After delays  
3 volt lithium battery  
Enclosure  
Painted aluminum  
Dimensions (HxWxD)  
Certifications  
9.5” x 14” x 3.5” (24.1 x 35.6 x 8.9 cm)  
ANSI/UL 61010-1  
CAN/CSA C22.2 No. 61010-1  
ETL 116662  
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Warranty  
Warranty Statement  
All products are designed and manufactured to the latest  
internationally recognized standards by Honeywell Analytics  
under a Quality Management System that is certified to ISO  
9
001.  
Service in the field or at the customer’s premises is not covered  
under these warranty terms. Time and travel expenses for on-site  
warranty services will be charged at Honeywell Analytics’ normal  
billing rates. Contact your Honeywell Analytics Service  
Representative for information on Service Contracts.  
Warranty Conditions  
The Honeywell Analytics (HA) Limited Product Warranty only extends to  
the sale of new and unused products to the original buyer where  
purchased from HA or from a HA authorized distributor, dealer or  
representative. Not covered are: consumable items such as dry-cell  
batteries, filters and fuses or routine replacement parts due to the normal  
wear and tear of the product; any product which in HA’s opinion has been  
altered, neglected, misused or damaged by accident or abnormal  
conditions of operation, handling, use or severe sensor poisoning; defects  
attributable to improper installation, repair by an unauthorized person or  
the use of unauthorized accessories/parts on the product  
Any claim under the HA Product Warranty must be made within the  
warranty period and as soon as reasonably possible after a defect is  
discovered. If a Warranty claim is being sought it is the responsibility of  
the buyer to obtain a Service Event number (SE#) from HA and if  
practical return the product clearly marked with the SE# and a full  
description of the fault.  
HA, at its sole discretion, may elect to send replacement goods to buyer  
prior to receipt of the defective goods. Buyer agrees to return defective  
goods with in 30 days or to pay for the replacement goods.  
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Buyer is responsible for transportation costs from the buyer’s location to  
HA. HA is responsible for transportation costs from HA’s location to the  
buyer.  
If in the case of a fixed installation or when it is not practical to return the  
product, the buyer should submit a claim to HA Service Department. A  
service engineer will attend on site on a day rate basis. Where a valid  
warranty claim is identified, the faulty product will be repaired or replaced  
free of charge. A warranty claim will be accepted if all conditions  
contained within this Warranty are met.  
When, in the opinion of HA, a warranty claim is valid, HA will repair or  
replace the defective product free of charge and send it or any  
replacement back to the buyer. If, in the opinion of HA the warranty  
claim is not valid, HA will, at the option of the buyer, return the unit  
unaltered at the buyer’s expense, repair the unit at the then prevailing  
rates, replace the unit with an appropriate replacement item at the then  
prevailing price, or discard the unit. HA reserves the right to charge for  
any attendance by its service engineer at the usual rates in force at the  
time the claim was received.  
In no event shall HA’s liability exceed the original purchase price paid  
by the buyer for the product.  
Consumer Claims  
If you purchased your HA product as a consumer, the above warranty  
conditions do not affect your rights under any applicable consumer  
protection legislation.  
Honeywell Analytics reserves the right to change this policy at any time.  
Contact Honeywell Analytics for the most current warranty information.  
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Find out more  
www.honeywellanalytics.com  
Contact Honeywell Analytics:  
Asia Pacific  
Americas  
Honeywell Analytics Asia Pacific  
#508, Kolon Science Valley (1)  
187-10 Guro-Dong, Guro-Gu  
Seoul, 152-050,  
Honeywell Analytics Inc.  
2
3500 W. 105th Street, MD 400  
Olathe, KS 66061  
Tel: +1 913 712 5576  
Korea  
Toll free: +1 800 444 9935  
Toll free fax: +1 888 328 2417  
Tel: +82 (0)2 2025 0307  
Fax: +82 (0)2 2025 0329  
Europe, Middle East, Africa  
Life Safety Distribution AG  
Wilstrasse 11-U11  
Please Note:  
While every effort has been made to ensure accuracy in this  
publication, no responsibility can be accepted for errors or  
omissions.  
CH-8610 Uster  
Switzerland  
Data may change, as well as legislation, and you are strongly  
advised to obtain copies of the most recently issued regulations,  
standards and guidelines.  
Tel: +41 (0)44 943 4300  
Fax: +41 (0)44 943 4398  
This publication is not intended to form the basis of a contract.  
Technical Services  
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©
2010 Honeywell Analytics  

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