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To contact Mallinckrodt, Inc. representative: In the United States, call 1-800-635-5267; outside the United States,
call your local Mallinckrodt representative.


SERVICE MANUAL
NPB-295 Pulse Oximeter











0123

2002 Mallinckrodt Incorporated. All rights reserved. 061097C-1202


Nellcor Puritan Bennett Inc.
4280 Hacienda Drive
Pleasanton, CA 94588 USA
Telephone Toll Free 1.800.NELLCOR

Mallinckrodt Europe BV
Hambakenwetering 1
5231 DDs-Hertogenbosch
The Netherlands
Telephone +31.73.648.5200























Nellcor Puritan Bennett Inc. is a wholly owned subsidiary of Mallinckrodt, Inc.
To obtain information about a warranty, if any, for this product, contact Mallinckrodt Technical Services or your local
Mallinckrodt representative.
Purchase of this instrument confers no express or implied license under any Mallinckrodt patent to use the instrument with any sensor that is
not manufactured or licensed by Mallinckrodt.
Nellcor Puritan Bennett, Nellcor, Durasensor, and Oxisensor II, are trademarks of Mallinckrodt Incorporated.
Covered by one or more of the following U.S. Patents and foreign equivalents: 4,621,643; 4,653,498; 4,700,708; 4,770,179; 4,869,254; 4,653,498;
5,078,136; 5,351,685; 5,368,026; 5,533,507; and 5,662,106.


TABLE OF CONTENTS
List of Figures
List of Tables

Table Of Contents.................................................................................... iii
List Of Figures.......................................................................................... v
List Of Tables........................................................................................... vi
Section 1: Introduction ............................................................................ 1-1
1.1 Manual Overview......................................................................... 1-1
1.2 Npb-295 Pulse Oximeter Description.......................................... 1-1
1.3 Related Documents..................................................................... 1-3
Section 2: Routine Maintenance............................................................. 2-1
2.1 Cleaning....................................................................................... 2-1
2.2 Periodic Safety And Functional Checks ...................................... 2-1
2.3 Battery ......................................................................................... 2-1
Section 3: Performance Verification........................................................ 3-1
3.1 Introduction.................................................................................. 3-1
3.2 Equipment Needed...................................................................... 3-1
3.3 Performance Tests ...................................................................... 3-1
3.4 Safety Tests................................................................................. 3-9
Section 4: Power-On Settings And Service Functions ........................... 4-1
4.1 Introduction.................................................................................. 4-1
4.2 Power-On Settings ...................................................................... 4-1
4.3 Service Functions........................................................................ 4-2
Section 5: Troubleshooting ..................................................................... 5-1
5.1 Introduction.................................................................................. 5-1
5.2 How To Use This Section............................................................ 5-1
5.3 Who Should Perform Repairs...................................................... 5-1
5.4 Replacement Level Supported.................................................... 5-1
5.5 Obtaining Replacement Parts ..................................................... 5-1
5.6 Troubleshooting Guide ................................................................ 5-2
5.7 Error Codes ................................................................................. 5-7
Section 6: Disassembly Guide................................................................ 6-1
6.1 Introduction.................................................................................. 6-1
6.2 Prior To Disassembly .................................................................. 6-1
6.3 Fuse Replacement ...................................................................... 6-2
6.4 Monitor Disassembly ................................................................... 6-3
6.5 Monitor Reassembly.................................................................... 6-4
6.6 Battery Replacement ................................................................... 6-5
6.7 Power Entry Module (Pem) Removal/Installation........................ 6-6
6.8 Power Supply Removal/Installation............................................. 6-7
6.9 Cooling Fan Removal/Installation................................................ 6-9
6.10 Display Pcb Removal/Installation................................................ 6-10
6.11 Uif Pcb Removal/Installation........................................................ 6-11
6.12 Alarm Speaker Removal/Installation ........................................... 6-13
Section 7: Spare Parts ............................................................................ 7-1
7.1 Introduction.................................................................................. 7-1
Section 8: Packing For Shipment............................................................ 8-1

iii
Table of Contents
8.1 General Instructions..................................................................... 8-1
8.2 Repacking In Original Carton....................................................... 8-1
8.3 Repacking In A Different Carton .................................................. 8-3
Section 9: Specifications ......................................................................... 9-1
9.1 General ........................................................................................ 9-1
9.2 Electrical....................................................................................... 9-1
9.3 Physical Characteristics............................................................... 9-1
9.4 Environmental .............................................................................. 9-1
9.5 Alarms .......................................................................................... 9-2
9.6 Factory Default Settings............................................................... 9-2
9.7 Performance................................................................................. 9-2
Section 10: Serial Port Interface Protocol ............................................... 10-1
10.1 Introduction .................................................................................. 10-1
10.2 Configuring The Data Port ........................................................... 10-1
10.3 Connecting To The Data Port ...................................................... 10-2
10.4 Real-Time Printout ....................................................................... 10-3
10.5 Trend Data Printout...................................................................... 10-6
10.6 Nurse Call .................................................................................... 10-6
10.7 Analog Output .............................................................................. 10-7
Section 11: Technical Supplement.......................................................... 11-1
11.1 Introduction .................................................................................. 11-1
11.2 Oximetry Overview....................................................................... 11-1
11.3 Circuit Analysis............................................................................. 11-2
11.4 Functional Overview .................................................................... 11-2
11.5 Ac Input ........................................................................................ 11-3
11.6 Power Supply Pcb Theory Of Operation...................................... 11-3
11.7 Battery.......................................................................................... 11-4
11.8 User Interface Pcb (Uif) ............................................................... 11-5
11.9 Front Panel Display Pcb And Controls ........................................ 11-8
11.10 Schematic Diagrams ..................................................................................... 11-9

iv
Table of Contents
LIST OF FIGURES
Figure 1-1: NPB-295 Front Panel ............................................................... 1-1
Figure 1-2: User Softkey Map..................................................................... 1-2
Figure 1-3: NPB-295 Rear Panel ................................................................ 1-3
Figure 3-1: NPB-295 Controls .................................................................... 3-2
Figure 3-2: Self-Test Display ...................................................................... 3-2
Figure 3-3: Adjusting %SpO2 Upper Alarm Limit ....................................... 3-3
Figure 3-4: Adjusting % SpO2 Lower Alarm Limit ...................................... 3-3
Figure 3-5: Adjusting High Pulse Rate Alarm............................................. 3-4
Figure 3-6: Adjusting Low Pulse Rate Alarm.............................................. 3-4
Figure 4-1: Service Function Softkeys........................................................ 4-2
Figure 4-2: Service Function Softkey Map.................................................. 4-3
Figure 4-3: Param Softkeys ........................................................................ 4-3
Figure 4-4: Print Softkeys ........................................................................... 4-4
Figure 4-5: Trend Printout........................................................................... 4-5
Figure 4-6: Errlog Printout........................................................................... 4-5
Figure 4-7: Instat Printout ........................................................................... 4-6
Figure 4-8: INFO Printout............................................................................ 4-6
Figure 4-9: Next Softkeys ........................................................................... 4-7
Figure 4-10: Alarms Softkeys ..................................................................... 4-7
Figure 6-1: Fuse Removal .......................................................................... 6-2
Figure 6-2: NPB-295 Corner Screws.......................................................... 6-3
Figure 6-3: Separating Case Halves........................................................... 6-4
Figure 6-4: NPB-295 Battery....................................................................... 6-5
Figure 6-5: Power Entry Module................................................................. 6-6
Figure 6-6: Power Supply ........................................................................... 6-7
Figure 6-7: Cooling Fan .............................................................................. 6-9
Figure 6-8: Display PCB ........................................................................... 6-10
Figure 6-9: UIF PCB ................................................................................. 6-12
Figure 6-10: Alarm Speaker...................................................................... 6-13
Figure 7-1: NPB-295 Expanded View......................................................... 7-2
Figure 8-1: Repacking the NPB-295........................................................... 8-2
Figure 10-1: Data Port Softkeys ............................................................... 10-1
Figure 10-2: Data Port Pin Layout ............................................................ 10-3
Figure 10-3: Real-Time Printout ............................................................... 10-4
Figure 10-4: Trend Data Printout .............................................................. 10-6
Figure 11-1: Oxyhemoglobin Dissociation Curve ..................................... 11-2
Figure 11-2: NPB-295 Functional Block Diagram..................................... 11-3
Figure 11-3: UIF PCB Front End Red/IR Schematic Diagram ............... 11-11
Figure 11-4: Analog Front End Schematic Diagram............................... 11-13
Figure 11-5: Front End Power Supply Schematic Diagram.................... 11-15
Figure 11-6: SIP/SOP Interface Schematic Diagram............................. 11-17
Figure 11-7: Data Port Drivers Schematic Diagram............................... 11-19
Figure 11-8: CPU Core Schematic Diagram A....................................... 11-21
Figure 11-9: CPU Memory Schematic Diagram B.................................. 11-23
Figure 11-10: Contrast and Sound Schematic Diagram A ..................... 11-25
Figure 11-11: UIF PCB Power Supply Schematic Diagram B................ 11-27
Figure 11-12: Display Interface Schematic Diagram.............................. 11-29
Figure 11-13: UIF PCB Parts Locator Diagram...................................... 11-31
Figure 11-14: Power Supply Schematic Diagram................................... 11-33

v
Table of Contents
Figure 11-15: Power Supply Parts Locator Diagram .............................. 11-33
LIST OF TABLES
Table 3-1: Dynamic Operating Range....................................................... 3-7
Table 3-2: Earth Leakage Current Limits ................................................ 3-10
Table 3-3: Enclosure Leakage Current Limits......................................... 3-11
Table 3-4: Patient Leakage Current Limits.............................................. 3-12
Table 3-5: Patient Leakage Current Test Configurations -
Mains Voltage on the Applied Part ....................................... 3-12
Table 4-1: Factory Default Settings........................................................... 4-2
Table 5-1: Problem Categories ................................................................. 5-2
Table 5-2: Power Problems....................................................................... 5-3
Table 5-3: Button Problems....................................................................... 5-4
Table 5-4: Display/Alarms Problems......................................................... 5-4
Table 5-5: Operational Performance Problems ........................................ 5-5
Table 5-6: Serial Port Problems ................................................................ 5-6
Table 5-7: Error Codes.............................................................................. 5-7
Table 6-1: Power Supply Leads Connections........................................... 6-8
Table 7-1: Parts List .................................................................................. 7-1
Table 9-1: Default Settings........................................................................ 9-2
Table 10-1: Data Port Pin Outs ............................................................... 10-3
Table 10-2: Status Codes........................................................................ 10-6
Table 10-3: Nurse Call Relay Pin States................................................. 10-7
Table 10-4: Rating of Nurse Call Relay................................................... 10-7


vi

SECTION 1: INTRODUCTION
1.1 Manual Overview
1.2 NPB-295 Pulse Oximeter Description
1.3 Related Documents

1.1 MANUAL OVERVIEW
This manual contains information for servicing the Nellcor model NPB-295 pulse
oximeter. Only qualified service personnel should service this product. Before
servicing the NPB-295, read the operators manual carefully for a thorough
understanding of operation.
Warning: Explosion hazard. Do not use the NPB-295 pulse oximeter in the
presence of flammable anesthetics.
1.2 NPB-295 PULSE OXIMETER DESCRIPTION
The NPB-295 is a portable pulse oximeter intended for use as a continuous
noninvasive monitor of arterial oxygen saturation (SpO2) and pulse rate.
It can be used on adult, pediatric and neonatal patients. Oxygen saturation and pulse
rate are displayed digitally along with a plethysmographic waveform or a 10-segment
blip bar that indicates pulse intensity. This monitor is intended for use in hospital
and hospital-type facilities, during intra-hospital transport, and in home
environments.
Through the use of the four softkeys, the operator can access trend information, select
an alarm limit to be changed, choose the language to be used, adjust the internal time
clock, and change communications protocol. The NPB-295 can operate on AC
power or on an internal battery. The controls and indicators for the NPB-295 are
illustrated in Figures 1-1 through 1-3.

NPB-295
%SP02
BPM
100
110
LIGHT LIMITS TREND SETUP
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 9
10 11 12 14 15 16 13
8
17
1. SpO2 Sensor Port
2. Low Battery Indicator
3. Power On/Off Button
4. AC/Battery Charging Indicator
5. Waveform Display
6. %SpO2 Indicator
7. Pulse Beats Per Minute display
8. Alarm Silence Indicator
9. Alarm Silence Button
10. Adjust Up Button
11. Adjust Down Button
12. Contrast Button
13. Softkeys
14. Menu Bar
15. Motion Indicator
16. Pulse Search Indicator
17. Speaker
Figure 1-1: NPB-295 Front Panel

1-1
Section 1: Introduction
Figure 1-2 illustrates the various functions that are available through the use of the
softkeys, and how to access them. A complete explanation of the keys is provided in
the NPB-295 operator's manual.
Normal
Display Mode
LIMITS TREND SETUP LIGHT
SELECT EXIT
VIEW CLOCK EXIT NEXT
COMM LANG EXIT NEXT
VIEW ZOOM EXIT NEXT
DUAL SPO2 HIST
DELETE PRINT EXIT NEXT
PULSE
Select alarm limit
to be adjusted
Return to
main display
Return to
main display
Display both
SpO2 and
pulse trend
data
Display
SpO2 Data
Display
pulse trend
data
YES NO
Deletes all
trend info
Return to prior
trend menu
Print trends Return to
main display
Returns to
prior menu
Select
Language
LCD display
backlight ON or OFF
Adjust baud rate
and protocol
Select data from last
12/30 min. or last 1,
2, 4, 8, 12, or 24 hrs.
PLETH BLIP EXIT
SET EXIT
SELECT EXIT
NCALL ANALOG
Norm + or
Norm -
0 Volt, 1 Volt,
or Step
EXIT NEXT
VIEW NEXT
EXIT
Return to
main display
95
65
BPM
%SPO2

Figure 1-2: User Softkey Map

1-2
Section 1: Introduction
NPB-295
0123
IPX1
R
NRTL/C
TM
T 0.50A 250V
2X
NELLCOR PURITAN BENNETT EUROPE BV,
's-HERTOGENBOSCH, THE NETHERLANDS
NELLCOR PURITAN BENNETT, INC.
PLEASANTON, CA 94588, U.S.A.
MADE IN U.S.A.
SN
100-120 V 200-240 V
50/60 Hz 20VA
U.S. PATENTS:
4,621,643; 4,653,498;
4,700,708; 4,770,179;
4,869,254; Re. 35,122;
4,928,692; 4,934,372;
5,078,136
CISPR 11
Group 1
Class B
3
5
1 2
4

1. Equipotential (ground) Terminal
2. AC Inlet
3. DB-15 Interface Connector (Data Port)
4. Fuse Receptacle
5. Voltage Selection Switch

Figure 1-3: NPB-295 Rear Panel
1.3 RELATED DOCUMENTS
To perform test and troubleshooting procedures, and to understand the principles of
operation and circuit analysis sections of this manual, you must know how to operate
the monitor. Refer to the NPB-295 operators manual. To understand the various
Nellcor sensors that work with the monitor, refer to the individual sensors directions
for use.

1-3
(Blank Page)

SECTION 2: ROUTINE MAINTENANCE
2.1 Cleaning
2.2 Periodic Safety and Functional Checks
2.3 Battery

2.1 CLEANING
Caution: Do not immerse the NPB-295 or its accessories in liquid or clean with
caustic or abrasive cleaners. Do not spray or pour any liquid on the monitor or
its accessories.
To clean the NPB-295, dampen a cloth with a commercial, nonabrasive cleaner and
wipe the exterior surfaces lightly. Do not allow any liquids to come in contact with
the power connector, fuse holder, or switches. Do not allow any liquids to penetrate
connectors or openings in the instrument cover. Wipe sensor cables with a damp
cloth. For sensors, follow each sensor's directions for use.
2.2 PERIODIC SAFETY AND FUNCTIONAL CHECKS
The NPB-295 requires no calibration.
The battery should be replaced every 2 years. See Battery Replacement on 6-5.
The following checks should be performed at least every 2 years by a qualified
service technician.
1. Inspect the exterior of the NPB-295 for damage.
2. Inspect safety labels for legibility. If the labels are not legible, contact
Mallinckrodt Technical Services Department or your local Mallinckrodt
representative.
3. Verify the unit performs properly as described in paragraph 3.3.
4. Perform the electrical safety tests detailed in paragraph 3.4. If the unit fails
these electrical safety tests, do not attempt to repair the NPB-295. Contact
Mallinckrodt Technical Services Department or your local Mallinckrodt
representative.
5. Inspect the fuses for proper value and rating (F1 & F2 = 0.5 amp slow blow).
2.3 BATTERY
Mallinckrodt recommends replacing the instrument's battery every 2 years. When the
NPB-295 is going to be stored for 3 months or more, remove the battery prior to
storage. To replace or remove the battery, refer to Section 6, Disassembly Guide.
If the NPB-295 has been stored for more than 30 days, charge the battery as
described in paragraph 3.3.1. A fully discharged battery requires 14 hours with the
monitor in standby, or 18 hours if it is in use, to receive a full charge. The battery is
being charged whenever the instrument is plugged into AC.

2-1
(Blank Page)

SECTION 3: PERFORMANCE VERIFICATION
3.1 Introduction
3.2 Equipment Needed
3.3 Performance Tests
3.4 Safety Tests

3.1 INTRODUCTION
This section discusses the tests used to verify performance following repairs or
during routine maintenance. All tests can be performed without removing the
NPB-295 cover. All tests except the battery charge and battery performance tests
must be performed as the last operation before the monitor is returned to the user.
If the NPB-295 fails to perform as specified in any test, repairs must be made to
correct the problem before the monitor is returned to the user.
3.2 EQUIPMENT NEEDED
Equipment Description
Digital multimeter (DMM) Fluke Model 87 or equivalent
Durasensor
oxygen transducer
DS-100A
Oxisensor II
oxygen transducer
D-25
Pulse oximeter tester SRC-2
Safety analyzer Must meet current AAMI ES1/1993
& IEC 601-1/1998 specifications
Sensor extension cable SCP-10 or MC-10
Serial interface cable EIA-232 cable (optional)
Stopwatch Manual or electronic
3.3 PERFORMANCE TESTS
The battery charge procedure should be performed before monitor repairs whenever
possible.
Note: This section is written using Mallinckrodt factory-set defaults. If your
institution has preconfigured custom defaults, those values will be displayed.
Factory defaults can be restored using the configuration mode procedure
described in paragraph 4.3.3.
3.3.1 Battery Charge
Perform the following procedure to fully charge the battery.
1. Connect the monitor to an AC power source.
2. Verify the monitor is off and that the AC Power/Battery Charging indicator is
lit.

3-1
Section 3: Performance Verification

3. Charge the battery for at least 14 hours in standby.
3.3.2 Power-up Performance
The power-up performance tests (3.3.2.1 through 3.3.2.2) verify the following
monitor functions:
Power-On Self-Test
Power-On Defaults and Alarm Limit Ranges

NPB-295
%SP02
BPM
100
110
LIGHT LIMITS TREND SETUP
Power On/Off Alarm Silence
Adjust
Up
Adjust
Down
Softkeys Contrast
NPB-295
Nellcor
Puritan
Bennett
NPB-295 Version 1.1.0.5
Figure 3-1: NPB-295 Controls
3.3.2.1 Power-On Self-Test
1. Connect the monitor to an AC power source and verify the AC Power/Battery
Charging indicator is lit.
2. Do not connect any input cables to the monitor.
3. Observe the monitor front panel. With the monitor off, press the Power
On/Off button. The monitor must perform the following sequence.
a. Within 2 seconds all LEDs are illuminated, then all pixels on the LCD
display are illuminated, after which the backlight comes on.
b. The indicators remain lighted.
c. The LCD display shows the Nellcor Puritan Bennett logo and the
software version of the NPB-295 (Figure 3-2).


Figure 3-2: Self-Test Display

3-2
Section 3: Performance Verification
d. A 1-second beep sound indicating proper operation of the speaker, and
all indicators turn off except the AC Power/Battery Charging
indicators.
e. The NPB-295 begins normal operation.
3.3.2.2 Power-On Defaults and Alarm Limit Ranges
Note: When observing or changing default limits, a 10-second time-out is in effect.
If no action is taken within 10 seconds, the monitor automatically returns to
the monitoring display.
Note: The descriptions that follow are based on the assumption that Pleth is the
view that has been selected. The steps to change an alarm limit are the same
if the view being used is Blip.
1. Ensure that the monitor is on. Press and release the Limits softkey. Verify the
monitor emits a single beep and the plethysmograph waveform is replaced
with a display of the alarm limits. The high alarm limit for %SpO2 will
indicate an alarm limit of 100 inside a box (Figure 3.3).

NPB-295
EXIT SELECT
%SP02
BPM
100
110
ALARM LIMITS
UPPER
LOWER
SPO2 BPM
85
170
40
100
Figure 3-3: Adjusting %SpO2 Upper Alarm Limit
NPB-295
EXIT SEL
%SP02
BPM
100
110
ALARM LIMITS
UPPER
LOWER
SPO2 BPM
85
170
40
100
2. Press the Limits softkey. Press and hold the Down Arrow button. Verify the
boxed number for %SpO2 upper alarm limit reduces to a minimum of 85.
Note: A decimal point in the display indicates that the alarm limits have been
changed from factory default values.
3. Press the SELECT softkey. Verify the monitor emits a single beep and the
box moves to the %SpO2 lower alarm limit of 85.

Figure 3-4: Adjusting % SpO2 Lower Alarm Limit
4. Press and hold the Down Arrow button and verify the %SpO2 lower alarm
limit display reduces to a minimum of 20.
5. Press and hold the Up Arrow button and verify the %SpO2 lower alarm limit
display cannot be raised past the upper alarm limit setting of 85.
6. Press the Exit button.

3-3
Section 3: Performance Verification
7. Press the Limits softkey then press the SELECT softkey two times Verify the
monitor emits a beep after each keystroke. The Pulse upper alarm limit should
be 170 and should be boxed.

NPB-295
EXIT SEL
%SP02
BPM
100
110
ALARM LIMITS
UPPER
LOWER
SPO2 BPM
85
170
40
100
NPB-295
EXIT SEL
%SP02
BPM
100
110
ALARM LIMITS
UPPER
LOWER
SPO2 BPM
85
170
40
100
Figure 3-5: Adjusting High Pulse Rate Alarm
8. Press and hold the Down Arrow button. Verify the minimum displayed value
is 40 for the Pulse upper alarm limit.
9. Press the exit button.
10. Press the Limits softkey then press the SELECT softkey three times. Verify
the Pulse lower alarm limit display indicates an alarm limit of 40 and is
boxed.

Figure 3-6: Adjusting Low Pulse Rate Alarm
11. Press and hold the Down Arrow button. Verify the boxed Pulse lower alarm
limit display reduces to a minimum of 30.
12. Press and hold the Up Arrow button and verify the boxed Pulse lower alarm
limit display cannot be adjusted above the Pulse high limit of 40.
13. Press the Power On/Off button to turn the monitor off.
14. Press the Power On/Off button to turn the NPB-295 back on.
15. Press and release the Limits softkey. Verify the %SpO2 upper alarm limit
display is boxed and indicates an alarm limit of 100.
16. Press the SELECT softkey. Verify the %SpO2 lower alarm limit display is
boxed and indicates an alarm limit of 85.
17. Press the SELECT softkey a second time. Verify the Pulse upper alarm limit
display is boxed and indicates an alarm limit of 170.
18. Press the SELECT softkey a third time. Verify the Pulse lower alarm limit
display is boxed and indicates an alarm limit of 40.
19. Press the Power On/Off button to turn the monitor off.

3-4
Section 3: Performance Verification
3.3.3 Hardware and Software Tests
Hardware and software testing includes the following tests:
Operation with a Pulse Oximeter Tester
General Operation
3.3.3.1 Operation with a Pulse Oximeter Tester
Operation with an SRC-2 pulse oximeter tester includes the following tests:
Alarms and Alarm Silence
Alarm Volume Control
Pulse Tone Volume Control
Dynamic Operating Range
Nurse Call
Analog Output
Operation on Battery
3.3.3.1.1 Alarms and Alarm Silence
1. Connect the SRC-2 pulse oximeter tester to the sensor-input cable and connect
the cable to the monitor. Set the SRC-2 as follows:
SWITCH
RATE
LIGHT
MODULATION
RCAL/MODE
POSITION
38
LOW
OFF
RCAL 63/LOCAL
2. Press the Power On/Off button to turn the monitor on. After the normal
power-up sequence, press the following softkeys; Setup, View, and Pleth.
Verify the %SpO2 and Pulse initially indicates zeroes.
3. Move the modulation switch on the SRC-2 to LOW.
4. Verify the following monitor reactions:
a. The plethysmograph waveform begins to track the artificial pulse signal
from the SRC-2.
b. The pulse tone is heard.
c. Zeroes are displayed in the %SpO2 and Pulse displays.
d. After about 10 to 20 seconds, the monitor displays saturation and pulse
rate as specified by the tester. Verify the values are within the following
tolerances:
Oxygen Saturation Range = 79% to 83%
Pulse Rate Range = 37 to 39 bpm
e. The audible alarm sounds and both the %SpO2 and Pulse displays flash,
indicating that both parameters have violated the default alarm limits.
5. Press and hold the Alarm Silence button on the front of the monitor for less
than 3 seconds.

3-5
Section 3: Performance Verification
6. Verify the %SpO2 display indicates 60 and the Pulse display indicates
SEC while the Alarm Silence button is pressed.
7. When the button is released the alarm is silenced.
8. With the alarm silenced, verify the following:
a. The alarm remains silenced.
b. The Audible Silence indicator lights.
c. The %SpO2 and Pulse displays continue to flash.
d. The pulse tone is still audible.
e. The audible alarm returns in approximately 60 seconds.
9. While pressing the Alarm Silence button, press the Down Arrow button until
the Pulse display indicates 30.
10. Press the Up Arrow button and verify the displays indicate 60 SEC, 90 SEC,
120 SEC, and OFF. Release the button when the display indicates OFF.
11. Press and release the Alarm Silence button. Verify the Alarm Silence
Indicator flashes.
12. Wait approximately 3 minutes. Verify the alarm does not return.
13. After 3 minutes, the alarm silence reminder beeps three times, and will
continue to do so at approximately 3-minute intervals.
3.3.3.1.2 Alarm Volume Control
After completing the procedure in paragraph 3.3.3.1.1:
1. Press and hold the Alarm Silence button and verify the following:
a. OFF is displayed for approximately 3 seconds.
b. After 3 seconds:
a steady tone is heard at the default alarm volume setting
the %SpO2 display indicates VOL
the Pulse display indicates the default setting of 5.
2. While still pressing the Alarm Silence button, press the Down Arrow button
until an alarm volume setting of 1 is displayed.
3. Verify the volume of the alarm has decreased but is still audible.
4. Continue pressing the Alarm Silence button and press the Up Arrow button to
increase the alarm volume setting to a maximum value of 10.
5. Verify the volume increases. Press the Down Arrow button until a
comfortable audio level is attained.
6. Release the Alarm Silence button. The tone stops.

3-6
Section 3: Performance Verification
3.3.3.1.3 Pulse Tone Volume Control
1. Press the Up Arrow button and verify the beeping pulse tone sound level
increases.
2. Press the Down Arrow button and verify the beeping pulse tone decreases until
it is no longer audible.
3. Press the Up Arrow button to return the beep volume to a comfortable level.
3.3.3.1.4 Dynamic Operating Range
The following test sequence verifies proper monitor operation over a range of input
signals.
1. Connect the SRC-2 to the SCP-10 or MC-10, which is connected to the NPB-
295, and turn the NPB-295 on.
2. Place the SRC-2 in the RCAL 63/LOCAL mode.
3. Set the SRC-2 as indicated in Table 3-1.
Note: An * indicates values that produce an alarm. Press the Alarm Silence
button to silence the alarm.
Table 3-1: Dynamic Operating Range
SRC-2 Settings NPB-295 Indications
RATE LIGHT MODULATION SpO2 Pulse Rate
38 HIGH2 LOW 79 - 83* 35 - 41*
112 HIGH1 HIGH 79 - 83* 109 - 115
201 LOW LOW 79 - 83* 198 - 204*
201 LOW HIGH 79 - 83* 198 - 204*
Note: Allow the monitor several seconds to stabilize the readings.
4. Verify the NPB-295 readings are within the indicated tolerances.
3.3.3.1.5 Nurse Call
Note: The Nurse Call tests must be performed with the instrument operating on AC
power.
1. Connect the negative lead of a voltmeter to pin 5 and positive to pin 11 of the
data port on the back of the instrument (Figure A-2 in Appendix). Ensure that
the audible alarm is not silenced or turned off.
2. Set the SRC-2 to create an alarm condition.
3. Verify an output voltage at pins 5 and 11 between +5 and +12 volts DC.
4. Press the Alarm Silence button. With no active audible alarm, the output
voltage at pins 5 and 11 must be between -5 and -12 volts DC.
5. With the instrument in an alarm condition, use a DVM to verify there is no
continuity between pins 8 and 15 and that there is continuity between pins 7
and 15.

3-7
Section 3: Performance Verification
6. Adjust the alarm limits so that there is no alarm condition. Use a DVM to
verify there is continuity between pins 8 and 15 and that there is no continuity
between pins 7 and 15.
3.3.3.1.6 Analog Output
Note: The Analog Output tests must be performed with the instrument operating on
AC power.
1. Connect the negative lead of a voltmeter to pin 10 and positive to pin 6 of the
data port on the back of the instrument (Figure A-1 in Appendix).
2. Press the following softkeys: Setup, Next, Next, and Analog. Press the 1-volt
softkey.
3. Verify the output voltage is 1.0 0.025 volts DC.
4. Leave the negative lead connected to pin 10 and verify 1.0 0.025 volts DC
on pins 13 and 14.
Note: If step 4 takes more than 2 minutes to complete, the analog output will time
out. Repeat step 2 to initiate the analog output.
5. Move the positive lead back to pin 6.
6. Press the following softkeys; Setup, Next, Next, and Analog. Press the 0-volt
softkey.
7. Verify the output voltage is 0.0 0.025 volts DC.
8. Leave the negative lead connected to pin 10 and verify 0.0 0.025 volts DC
on pins 13 and 14.
Note: If step 8 takes more than 2 minutes to complete, the analog output will time
out. Repeat step 2 to initiate the analog output.
9. Disconnect the voltmeter from the instrument.
3.3.3.1.7 Operation on Battery Power
1. With the instrument operating on AC, turn on the backlight.
2. Disconnect the instrument from AC and verify the AC/Battery Charging
indicator and the backlight turn off.
3. Verify the instrument continues monitoring normally and that the low battery
indicator is not lit.
Note: If the low battery indicator is illuminated, perform the procedure outlined in
step 3.3.1.
4. Connect the instrument to AC and verify the backlight and AC/Battery
Charging indicator turn on and that the instrument is monitoring normally.
3.3.3.2 General Operation
The following tests are an overall performance check of the system:
3.3.3.2.1 LED Excitation Test
3.3.3.2.2 Operation with a Live Subject

3-8
Section 3: Performance Verification
3.3.3.2.1 LED Excitation Test
This procedure uses normal system components to test circuit operation. A Nellcor
Oxisensor II oxygen transducer, model D-25, is used to examine LED intensity
control. The red LED is used to verify intensity modulation caused by the LED
intensity control circuit.
1. Connect the monitor to an AC power source.
2. Connect an SCP-10 or MC-10 sensor input cable to the monitor.
3. Connect a D-25 sensor to the sensor-input cable.
4. Press the Power On/Off button to turn the monitor on.
5. Leave the sensor open with the LEDs and photodetector visible.
6. After the monitor completes its normal power-up sequence, verify the sensor
LED is brightly lit.
7. Slowly move the sensor LED in proximity to the photodetector element of the
sensor. Verify as the LED approaches the optical sensor, that the LED
intensity decreases.
8. Open the sensor and notice that the LED intensity increases.
9. Repeat step 7 and the intensity will again decrease. This variation is an
indication that the microprocessor is in proper control of LED intensity.
10. Turn the NPB-295 off.
3.3.3.2.2 Operation with a Live Subject
Patient monitoring involves connecting the monitor to a live subject for a qualitative
test.
1. Ensure that the monitor is connected to an AC power source.
2. Connect an SCP-10 or MC-10 sensor input cable to the monitor.
3. Connect a Nellcor Durasensor oxygen transducer, model DS-100A, to the
sensor input cable.
4. Clip the DS-100A to the subject as recommended in the sensor's directions for
use.
5. Press the Power On/Off button to turn the monitor on and verify the monitor is
operating.
6. The monitor should stabilize on the subject's physiological signal in about 15
to 30 seconds.
7. Verify the oxygen saturation and pulse rate values are reasonable for the
subject.
3.4 SAFETY TESTS
NPB-295 safety tests meet the standards of, and are performed in accordance with,
IEC 601-1 (EN 60601-1, Second Edition, 1988; Amendment 1, 1991-11, Amendment

3-9
Section 3: Performance Verification
2, 1995-03) and UL 2601-1 (August 18, 1994), for instruments classified as Class 1
and TYPE BF and AAMI Standard ES1 (ANSI/AAMI ES1 1993).
Ground Integrity
Electrical Leakage
3.4.1 Ground Integrity
This test checks the integrity of the power cord ground wire from the AC plug to the
instrument chassis ground. The current used for this test is <6 volts RMS,
50 or 60 Hz, and 25 A.
1. Connect the monitor AC mains plug to the analyzer as recommended by the
analyzer operating instructions.
2. Connect the analyzer resistance input lead to the equipotential terminal
(grounding lug) on the rear panel of the instrument.
3. Verify the analyzer indicates 100 milliohms or less.
3.4.2 Electrical Leakage
The following tests verify the electrical leakage of the monitor:
Earth Leakage Current
Enclosure Leakage Current
Patient Leakage Current
Patient Source Current (Mains on Applied Part)
Note: For the following tests, ensure that the AC switch on the rear of the
instrument is configured for the AC voltage being supplied.
3.4.2.1 Earth Leakage Current
This test is in compliance with IEC 601-1 (earth leakage current) and AAMI
Standard ES1 (earth risk current). The applied voltage for AAMI ES1 is 120 volts
AC 60 Hz, for IEC 601-1 the voltage is 264 volts AC, 50 to 60 Hz. All
measurements shall be made with the power switch in both the On and Off
positions.
1. Connect the monitor AC plug to the electrical safety analyzer as recommended
by the analyzer operating instructions.
2. The equipotential terminal is not connected to ground.
Table 3-2: Earth Leakage Current Limits
AC
POLARITY
LINE
CORD
NEUTRAL
CORD
LEAKAGE
CURRENT
Normal Closed Closed 500 A
Reversed Closed Closed 500 A
Normal Open Closed 1000 A
Normal Closed Open 1000 A


3-10
Section 3: Performance Verification
3.4.2.2 Enclosure Leakage Current
This test is in compliance with IEC 601-1 (enclosure leakage current) and AAMI
Standard ES1 (enclosure risk current). This test is for ungrounded enclosure current,
measured between enclosure parts and earth. The applied voltage for AAMI/ANSI is
120 volts AC, 60 Hz, and for IEC 601-1 the applied voltage is 264 volts AC, 50 to 60
Hz.
1. Connect the monitor AC plug to the electrical safety analyzer as recommended
by the analyzer operating instructions.
2. Place a piece of 200 cm
2
foil in contact with the instrument case making sure
the foil is not in contact with any metal parts of the enclosure that may be
grounded.
3. Measure the leakage current between the foil and earth.
Note: The analyzer leakage indication must not exceed values listed in Table 3-3.
Table 3-3: Enclosure Leakage Current Limits
AC LINE
CORD
NEUTRAL
LINE
CORD
POWER
LINE
GROUND
CABLE
IEC 601-1 AAMI/ANSI
ES1
STANDARD
Closed Closed Closed 100 A 100 A
Closed Closed Open 500 A 300 A
Closed Open Closed 500 A 300 A
Open Closed Closed 500 A 100 A
Open Open Closed 500 A 300 A
Open Closed Open 500 A 300 A
3.4.2.3 Patient Applied Risk Current
This test is in compliance with AAMI Standard ES1 (patient applied risk current),
and IEC 601-1 (patient auxiliary current). The leakage current is measured between
any individual patient connection and power (earth) ground. The applied voltage for
AAMI/ANSI is 120 volts AC, 60 Hz, and for IEC 601-1 the applied voltage is 264
volts AC, 50 to 60 Hz.
1. Configure the electrical safety analyzer as follows:
Function: Patient Leakage
Range: A
2. Connect the monitor AC plug to the electrical safety analyzer as recommended
by the analyzer operating instructions for Patient Leakage Current.
3. Connect the electrical safety analyzer patient leakage input lead to all pins of
the monitor's patient cable at the end of the cable.
4. The equipotential terminal is not connected to ground.
5. All functional earth terminals are not connected to ground.
6. Measure the leakage current between the patient connector and earth.

3-11
Section 3: Performance Verification
Table 3-4: Patient Leakage Current Limits
AC LINE
POLARITY
NEUTRAL
LINE
POWER
LINE
GROUND
CABLE
IEC 601-1 AAMI/ANSI
ES1
STANDARD
Normal Closed Closed 100 A 10 A
Normal Open Closed 500 A 50 A
Normal Closed Open 500 A 50 A
Reverse Closed Closed 100 A 10 A
Reverse Open Closed 500 A 50 A
Reverse Closed Open 500 A 50 A
3.4.2.4 Patient Isolation Risk Current - (Mains Voltage on the Applied Part)
This test is in compliance with AAMI Standard ES1 (patient isolation risk current
[sink current]), and IEC 601-1 (patient leakage current). Patient Leakage Current is
the measured value in a patient connection if mains voltage is connected to that
patient connection. The applied voltage for AAMI/ANSI is 120 volts AC, 60 Hz,
and for IEC 601-1 the applied voltage is 264 volts AC, 50 to 60 Hz.
Warning: AC mains voltage will be present on the patient cable terminals
during this test. Exercise caution to avoid electrical shock hazard.
1. Configure the electrical safety analyzer as follows:
Function: Patient Leakage (Mains on Applied Part)
Range: A
2. Connect the monitor AC plug to the electrical safety analyzer as recommended
by the operating instructions for patient sink (leakage) current.
3. Connect the electrical safety analyzer patient leakage input lead to all
connectors in the patient cable at the patient end of the cable.
4. The equipotential terminal is not connected to ground.
5. All functional earth terminals are not connected to ground.
6. The analyzer leakage current must not exceed the values shown in Table 3-5.
Table 3-5: Patient Leakage Current Test Configurations -
Mains Voltage on the Applied Part
AC LINE
POLARITY
NEUTRAL
LINE
POWER
LINE
GROUND
CABLE
IEC 601-1 AAMI/ANSI
ES1
STANDARD
Normal Closed Closed 5 mA 50 A
Reverse Closed Closed 5 mA 50 A


3-12

SECTION 4: POWER-ON SETTINGS AND SERVICE FUNCTIONS
4.1 Introduction
4.2 Power-on Settings
4.3 Service Functions

4.1 INTRODUCTION
This section discusses how to reconfigure power-on default values, and access the
service functions.
4.2 POWER-ON SETTINGS
The following paragraphs describe how to change power-on default settings.
Through the use of softkeys shown in Figure 1-2, the user can change:
alarm limits
type of display
baud rate
time and date
trends to view
A decimal point is added to the right of a display when the alarm limit for that
display has been changed to a value that is not a power-on default value. If the new
value is saved as a power on default value, the decimal point will be removed. By
using the service functions, changes can be saved as power-on default values.
Some values cannot be saved as power-on default values. A SpO2 Low limit less
than 80 will not be saved as a power-on default. Audible Alarm Off will not be
accepted as a power-on default. An attempt to save either of these values as default
will result in an invalid tone. Both values can be selected for the current patient, but
they will be lost when the instrument is turned off.
4.2.1 Factory Default Settings
Factory power-on default settings for the NPB-295 are listed in Table 4-1. Following
the procedures listed in the paragraphs that follow can change these settings.

4-1
Section 4: Power-On Settings and Service Functions
Table 4-1: Factory Default Settings
Parameter Default Value
SpO2 High 100%
SpO2 Low 85%
Pulse Rate High 170 bpm
Pulse Rate Low 40 bpm
Alarm Volume Level 5
Alarm Silence Duration 60 seconds
Alarm Silence Restriction Sound Reminder
Pulse Beep Volume Level 4
Data Port Mode ASCII
Baud Rate 9600
Display Pleth
Trend Saturation
Contrast Mid-range
Language English
Nurse Call Polarity Positive (NCALL+)
NPB-295
NEXT PARAM PRINT EXIT
%SP02
BPM
- - -
- - -
4.3 SERVICE FUNCTIONS
4.3.1 Introduction
These functions can be used to select institutional defaults, and to access information
about the patient or instrument. A Mallinckrodt Customer Service Engineer should
only access some of the items available through the service functions. These
functions will be noted in the text.
4.3.2 Accessing the Service Functions
The sensor cable must be disconnected from the instrument to access service
functions. Simultaneously press the 4th softkey from the left and the contrast button
for more than 3 seconds. The menu bar will change to the headings listed in Figure
4-1.
Note: If a Sensor Disconnected prompt appears on the screen, press the Alarm
Silence button and repeat the above procedure.
Note: If the above steps are performed with a sensor cable connected, only the
Param and Exit softkeys appear on the screen.

Figure 4-1: Service Function Softkeys

4-2
Section 4: Power-On Settings and Service Functions
Figure 4-2 can be used as a quick reference showing how to reach different softkey
functions. Items reached through the Param softkey can be accessed during normal
operation. Functions provided by the Print and Next softkeys cannot be accessed
when a sensor cable is connected to the instrument. Each of the various functions is
described in the text to follow.
Exit
Exit
Contrast
Paragraph 4.3.2.1
Paragraph 4.3.2.2
Paragraph 4.3.2.3
Paragraph 4.3.2.1
and 4.3.2.4

Param Print Next
Reset
Downld Alarms Next
Trend Errlog Instat Info
Exit
Save
Yes No
Yes No
Exit SELECT
NPB-295
RESET SAVE EXIT
%SP02
BPM
- - -
- - -
Figure 4-2: Service Function Softkey Map
4.3.2.1 Exit & Next Softkeys
NEXT
There are not enough buttons to display all of the options that are available at some
levels of the menu. Pressing the Next button allows you to view additional options
available at a given menu level.
EXIT
To back up one menu level, press the Exit button. The service functions can be
exited by repeatedly pressing the Exit button.
4.3.2.2 Param
When the Param softkey is pressed, the function of the softkeys changes as shown in
figure 4-3. These options can be accessed without disconnecting the sensor cable
from the instrument.

Figure 4-3: Param Softkeys

4-3
Section 4: Power-On Settings and Service Functions
RESET
The Reset button is used to return to the factory default settings. If Yes is pressed,
the instrument sounds three tones and the settings return to factory default values.
When No is pressed, there are no changes made to the settings stored in memory.
SAVE
When adjustable values are changed from factory default, the Save button can be
used to preserve the settings as institutional power-on default values. Pressing Yes
stores the current settings in memory. The instrument sounds three tones indicating
that the changes have been saved as power-on default values. The new saved values
will continue to be used through power-on and off cycles until they are changed and
saved again, or until they are reset. If No is pressed, the changed values will not be
saved.
NPB-295
INSTAT TREND ERRLOG INFO
%SP02
BPM
- - -
- - -
Note: An invalid tone indicates a parameter value cannot be saved as a power on
default (refer to paragraph 4.2). Along with the invalid tone, a message will
be displayed indicating which parameter could not be saved as a power-on
default.
4.3.2.3 Print
PRINT
Accessing the Print softkey makes four printouts available. Refer to the Appendix
for information about how to make connections to the data port and how data is
presented in a printout. The appropriate printout can be selected by pressing the
corresponding softkey. Figure 4-4 represents the softkey configuration after the Print
softkey has been selected.
Up to 24 hours of trend data can be viewed on the printouts described below. When
the instrument is turned on, trend data is recorded every 2 seconds. As an example,
an instrument that is used 6 hours a week would take approximately 4 weeks to fill its
memory. . The 24 hours of stored trend data is available for downloading to Score
software for 45 days. There are no limitations for displaying or printing data.
Note: The two-letter codes and the symbols that occur in the printout are described
in Table 10-3.

Figure 4-4: Print Softkeys

4-4
Section 4: Power-On Settings and Service Functions
TREND
A Trend printout will include all data recorded for up to 24 hours of monitoring since
the last Delete Trends was performed. A new trend point is recorded every 2
seconds. Figure 4-5 is an example of a Trend printout.
NPB-295 Version 1.0.0.000 TREND SpO2 Limit: 30-100% PR Limit: 100-180 bpm
TIME %SpO2 PR (bpm) PA
01-Jul-97 14:00:00 100 120 220
01-Jul-97 14:00:05 100 124 220
01-Jul-97 14:00:10 100 190 220
01-Jul-97 14:00:15 100 190 220
01-Jul-97 18:00:43 - - - - - - - - -
01-Jul-97 18:00:48 - - - - - - - - -
NPB-295 Version 1.0.0.000 Trend SpO2 Limit: 80-100% PR Limit: 60-180 bpm
Time %SpO2 PR (bpm) PA
01-Jul-97 18:00:53 - - - - - - - - -
01-Jul-97 18:00:58 - - - - - - - - -
01-Jul-97 18:01:03 98 100 140
01-Jul-97 18:01:08 98 181* 190
01-Jul-97 18:01:13 99 122 232
Output Complete
Figure 4-5: Trend Printout
The first two lines are the column heading lines. The first line includes information
about the:
type of instrument delivering the information
software level, type of printout
alarm parameters
The second line is the headings for the columns. The first and second lines are
printed out every 25 lines, or when a change to an alarm limit is made. Patient data is
represented with a date and time stamp for the data. In the example above, the - - -
means that a sensor was connected but no data was being received (patient
disconnect). Patient data that is outside of an alarm limit is marked with an *.
At the end of the printout Output Complete will be printed. This indicates that
there was no corruption of data. If the Output Complete statement is not printed at
the end of the printout, the data must be considered invalid.
ERRLOG (Mallinckrodt Customer Service Engineer Only)
A list of all the errors recorded in memory can be obtained by pressing the Errlog
softkey. The first two lines are the column heading lines. The type of instrument
producing the printout, software level, type of printout, and the time of the printout
are listed in the first line. The second line of the printout is column headings. If
nothing prints out, there have been no errors. An example of an Errlog printout is
shown in Figure 4-6.
NPB-295 Version 1.0.0.000 Error Log Time: 14600:00:07
Op Time Error Task Addr Count
10713:21:03 52 12 48F9 100
00634:26:01 37 4 31A2 3
Output Complete
Figure 4-6: Errlog Printout
INSTAT (Mallinckrodt Customer Service Engineer Only)

4-5
Section 4: Power-On Settings and Service Functions
The Delete softkey, described in operator's manual, allows the user to delete the most
recent trend data. The current trend data, along with the deleted trends, can be
retrieved from the instrument through an Instat printout.
The oldest deleted trend is Trend 1 on the Instat printout. If a Trend 1 already exists
in memory from an earlier Delete, the next deleted trend will become Trend 2. Every
time a Delete is performed from the User Softkeys the number of existing trends will
increase by 1. The current trend will have the largest trend number.
Figure 4-7 illustrates an Instat printout. The first two lines are the column heading
lines. Line one is for instrument type, software revision level, type of printout, and
alarm parameter settings. The second line contains the column headings. A trend
point is recorded for every 2 seconds of instrument operation. Up to 24 hours of
instrument operation data can be recorded.
The final line on the printout shows Output Complete. This indicates that data has
been successfully transmitted with no corruption. If there is no Output Complete line
printed, the data should be considered invalid.
NPB-295 Version 1.0.0.000 Instrument SpO2 Limit: 30-100% PR Limit: 100-180 bpm
TIME Trend 01 %SpO2 PR (bpm) PA SpO2 Status UIF Status Aud
01-Jul-97 14:00:00 - - - - - - - - - SD BU LB AO L
01-Jul-97 14:00:05 - - - - - - - - - PS BU LB AO
01-Jul-97 14:00:10 100 120 220 BU LB
01-Jul-97 14:00:15 100 120 220 BU LB
NPB-295 Version 1.0.0.000 Instrument SpO2 Limit: 80-100% PR Limit: 60-180 bpm
TIME Trend 01 %SpO2 PR (bpm) PA SpO2 Status UIF Status Aud
01-Jul-97 14:24:24 79* 58* 220 PS SL PL BU LB M
01-Jul-97 14:24:29 79* 57* 220 PS SL PL BU LB AS M
01-Jul-97 14:24:29 0* 0* - - - PS LP SL PL BU LB AS H
NPB-295 Version 1.0.0.000 Instrument SpO2 Limit: 80-100% PR Limit: 60-180 bpm
TIME Trend 01 %SpO2 PR (bpm) PA SpO2 Status UIF Status Aud
11-Jul-97 7:13:02 99 132* 220 PH BU M
11-Jul-97 7:13:07 99 132* 220 PH BU M
11-Jul-97 7:13:12 99 132* 220 PH BU M
11-Jul-97 7:13:17 99 132* 220 PH BU M
11-Jul-97 7:13:22 99 132* 220 PH BU M
11-Jul-97 7:13:27 99 132* 220 PH BU M
11-Jul-97 7:13:32 99 132* 220 PH BU M
Output Complete
Figure 4-7: Instat Printout
INFO (Mallinckrodt Customer Service Engineer Only)
Pressing the INFO softkey produces a printout of instrument information (Figure
4-8). A single line will be printed. The data presented in the printout going from left
to right is:
instrument type (NPB-295)
Version is the software version level
type of printout (INFO)
CRC number (Cyclic Redundancy Check)
time in seconds (current operating time/total operating time).
NPB-295 Version XXXXXX INFO CRC:XXXX SEC: 123456789/987654321
Figure 4-8: INFO Printout

4-6
Section 4: Power-On Settings and Service Functions
Next
Additional options can be accessed from the main Service Functions menu by
pressing the Next softkey. When Next is pressed, the softkeys change to the
functions shown in Figure 4-9.

NPB-295
DOWNLD ALARMS EXIT NEXT
%SP02
BPM
- - -
- - -
NPB-295
SEL EXIT
%SP02
BPM
- - -
- - -
ALARMS
YES
YES
ALLOW OFF?
OFF REMINDER?
Figure 4-9: Next Softkeys
DOWNLD
When Downld is selected, the instrument will display the revision of the Boot Code.
To exit Downld, cycle power to the instrument by pressing the Power On/Off button.
Consult the DFU provided with any downloads or upgrades to the FLASH firmware.
ALARMS
Pressing the Alarms softkey can change characteristics of the audible alarm. When
the Alarms softkey is pressed, the softkey's functions change as shown in Figure
4-10.

Figure 4-10: Alarms Softkeys
SELECT
The Sel softkey is used to select what function of the audible alarm is going to be
changed. A box can be cycled between two choices: Allow Off and Off Reminder.
When Allow Off is selected, a choice is given between allowing an audible alarm Off
or disabling the audible alarm Off. Pressing the Up or Down arrow key cycles
between Yes and No. If Yes is selected, the operator has the option of selecting
Audible Alarm Off. If No is selected, the operator is not given the option of selecting
Audible Alarm Off as an alarm silence duration choice.
If the audible alarm is set to Off, a reminder tone can be sounded every 3 minutes to
notify the user of this condition. The Up and Down arrow keys can be used to
change the choice from Yes to No. Selecting Yes enables the Reminder. Selecting
No disables the Reminder when the audible alarm is set to Off.

4-7
(Blank Page)

SECTION 5: TROUBLESHOOTING
5.1 Introduction
5.2 How to Use this Section
5.3 Who Should Perform Repairs
5.4 Replacement Level Supported
5.5 Obtaining Replacement Parts
5.6 Troubleshooting Guide
5.7 Error Codes

5.1 INTRODUCTION
This section explains how to troubleshoot the NPB-295. Tables are supplied that list
possible monitor difficulties, along with probable causes, and recommended actions
to correct the difficulty.
5.2 HOW TO USE THIS SECTION
Use this section in conjunction with Section 3, Performance Verification, and Section
7, Spare Parts. To remove and replace a part you suspect is defective, follow the
instructions in Section 6, Disassembly Guide. The circuit analysis section in the
Technical Supplement offers information on how the monitor functions.
5.3 WHO SHOULD PERFORM REPAIRS
Only qualified service personnel should open the monitor housing, remove and
replace components, or make adjustments. If your medical facility does not have
qualified service personnel, contact Mallinckrodt Technical Services or your local
Mallinckrodt representative.
5.4 REPLACEMENT LEVEL SUPPORTED
The replacement level supported for this product is to the printed circuit board (PCB)
and major subassembly level. Once you isolate a suspected PCB, follow the
procedures in Section 6, Disassembly Guide, to replace the PCB with a known good
PCB. Check to see if the trouble symptom disappears and that the monitor passes all
performance tests. If the trouble symptom persists, swap back the replacement PCB
with the suspected malfunctioning PCB (the original PCB that was installed when
you started troubleshooting) and continue troubleshooting as directed in this section.
5.5 OBTAINING REPLACEMENT PARTS
Mallinckrodt Technical Services provides technical assistance information and
replacement parts. To obtain replacement parts, contact Mallinckrodt Technical
Services or your local Mallinckrodt representative. Refer to parts by the part names
and part numbers listed in Section 7, Spare Parts.

5-1
Section 5: Troubleshooting
Troubleshooting guide
Problems with the NPB-295 are separated into the categories indicated in Table 5-1.
Refer to the paragraph indicated for further troubleshooting instructions.
Note: Taking the recommended actions discussed in this section will correct the
majority of problems you may encounter. However, problems not covered
here can be resolved by calling Mallinckrodt Technical Services or your
local Mallinckrodt representative.
Table 5-1: Problem Categories
Problem Area Refer to Paragraph
1. Power
No power-up on AC and/or DC
Fails power-on self-test
Powers down without apparent cause
5.6.1
2. Buttons
Monitor does not respond properly to
buttons
5.6.2
3. Display/Alarms
Displays do not respond properly
Alarms or other tones do not sound
properly or are generated without
apparent cause
5.6.3
4. Operational Performance
Displays appear to be operational, but
monitor shows no readings
Suspect readings
5.6.4
5. Data Port
NPB-295 serial port not functioning
properly
5.6.5
All of the categories in Table 5-1 are discussed in the following paragraphs.

5-2
Section 5: Troubleshooting
5.5.1 Power
Power problems are related to AC and/or DC. Table 5-2 lists recommended actions
to power problems.
Table 5-2: Power Problems
Condition Recommended Action
1. Battery Low
indicator lights
steadily while
NPB-295 is
connected to AC
and battery is fully
charged.
1. Ensure that the NPB-295 is plugged into an operational AC
outlet and the AC indicator is on.
2. Check the fuses. The fuses are located in the Power Entry
Module as indicated in paragraph 6.3 and Figure 6-3 of the
Disassembly Guide section. Replace if necessary.
3. Open the monitor as described in section 6. Verify the
power supplys output to the battery while on AC.
Disconnect the battery leads from the battery and connect a
DVM to them. The voltage measured should be 6.80
0.15 volts DC and the current should be 400 80 mA.
Replace power supply if above values are not met.
4. Check the ribbon connection from the bottom enclosure to
the UIF PCB, as instructed in paragraph 6.5 of the
Disassembly Guide section. If the connection is good,
replace the UIF PCB.
2. The NPB-295 does
not operate when
disconnected from
AC power.
1. The battery may be discharged. To recharge the battery,
refer to paragraph 3.3.1, Battery Charge. The monitor may
be used with a less than fully charged battery but with a
corresponding decrease in operating time from that charge.
2. If the battery fails to hold a charge, replace the battery as
indicated in Section 6, Disassembly Guide.
3. Battery Low
indicator on during
DC operation and
an alarm is
sounding.
There are 15 minutes or less of usable charge left on the
NPB-295 battery before the instrument shuts off. At this
point, if possible, cease use of the NPB-295 on battery
power, connect it to an AC source and allow it to recharge
(approximately 14 hours). The NPB-295 may continue to
be used while it is recharging. (A full recharge of the
battery while the monitor is being used takes 18 hours.)
4. Battery does not
charge.
1. Replace battery if more than 2 years old.
2. Open the monitor as described in Section 6. Verify the
power supplys output to the battery while on AC.
Disconnect the battery leads from the power supply and
connect a DVM to them. The voltage measured should be
6.8 0.15 volts DC and the current should be 400 80
mA. Replace power supply if above values are not met.

5-3
Section 5: Troubleshooting
5.5.2 Buttons
Table 5-3 lists symptoms of problems relating to nonresponsive buttons and
recommended actions. If the action requires replacement of a PCB, refer to Section 6,
Disassembly Guide.
Table 5-3: Button Problems
Condition Recommended Action
1. The NPB-295 responds
to some, but not all
buttons.
1. Replace Top Housing assembly.
2. If the buttons still do not work, replace the UIF PCB.
2. The NPB-295 turns on
but does not respond to
any of the buttons.
1. Replace Top Housing assembly.
2. If the buttons still do not work, replace the UIF PCB.
5.5.3 Display/Alarms
Table 5-4 lists symptoms of problems relating to nonfunctioning displays, audible
tones or alarms, and recommended actions. If the action requires replacement of a
PCB or module, refer to Section 6, Disassembly Guide.
Table 5-4: Display/Alarms Problems
Condition Recommended Action
1. Display values are
missing or erratic.
1. If the sensor is connected, replace the sensor
connector assembly.
2. If the condition persists, replace the sensor extension
cable.
3. If the condition still persists, replace the UIF PCB.
2. Display pixels do not
light.
1. Check the connection between the UIF PCB and the
Display PCB.
2. If the condition does not change, replace the Display
PCB.
3. If the condition still persists, replace the UIF PCB.
3. Alarm sounds for no
apparent reason.
1. Moisture or spilled liquids can cause an alarm to
sound. Allow the monitor to dry thoroughly before
using.
2. If the condition persists, replace the UIF PCB.
4. Alarm does not sound. 1. Replace the speaker as described in Section 6,
Disassembly Guide.
2. If the condition persists, replace the UIF PCB.

5-4
Section 5: Troubleshooting
5.5.4 Operational Performance
Table 5-5 lists symptoms of problems relating to operational performance (no error
codes displayed) and recommended actions. If the action requires replacement of a
PCB or module, refer to Section 6, Disassembly Guide.
Table 5-5: Operational Performance Problems
Condition Recommended Action
1. The Pulse AMPLITUDE
indicator seems to indicate a
pulse, but the digital
displays show zeroes.
1. The sensor may be damaged; replace it.
2. If the condition still persists, replace the UIF
PCB.
2. SpO2 or Pulse values
change rapidly; Pulse
AMPLITUDE indicator is
erratic.
1. The sensor may be damp or may have been reused
too many times. Replace it.
2. An electrosurgical unit (ESU) may be interfering
with performance:
Move the NPB-295 and its cables and sensors
as far from the ESU as possible.
Plug the NPB-295 power supply and the ESU
into different AC circuits.
Move the ESU ground pad as close to the
surgical site as possible and as far away from
the sensor as possible.
3. Verify the performance with the procedures
detailed in Section 3.
4. If the condition still persists, replace the UIF
PCB.

5-5
Section 5: Troubleshooting
5.5.5 Data Port
Table 5-6 lists symptoms of problems relating to the data port and recommended
actions. If the action requires replacement of the PCB, refer to Section 6,
Disassembly Guide.
Table 5-6: Serial Port Problems
Condition Recommended Action
1. No printout is being
received.
1. The unit is running on battery power. Connect to
an AC source.
2. The monitors baud rate does not match the
printers. Change the baud rate of the monitor
following instructions in paragraph 4.2.4.
3. The monitors data port protocol setting is
incorrect. Change the monitors data port protocol
setting following instructions in Appendix A.
4. If the condition persists, replace the UIF PCB.
2. The RS-232 nurse call is
not working.
1. The unit is running on battery power. Connect to
an AC source.
2. Verify connections are made between pins 5
(GND) and 11 (nurse call) of the data port.
3. Verify output voltage between ground pin 5
and pin 11 is 5 to 12 volts DC (no alarm)
and +5 to +12 volts DC (during alarm).
4. If the condition persists, replace the UIF PCB.

5-6
Section 5: Troubleshooting
5.6 ERROR CODES
An error code is displayed when the NPB-295 detects a non-correctable failure.
When this occurs, the unit stops monitoring, sounds a low priority alarm that cannot
be silenced, clears patient data from the display, and displays an error code.
Table 5-7 provides a complete list of error codes and possible solutions.
Table 5-7: Error Codes
Code Meaning Possible Solutions
1 POST failure Replace UIF PCB
4 Battery dead 1. Check the voltage selector
switch.
2. Charge battery for 14 hours
3. Leads of battery reversed;
refer to paragraph 6.5
4. Replace battery
5 Too many microprocessor resets within
a period of time
1. Cycle power
2. Replace UIF PCB if code 5
repeatedly occurs
3. Replace Power Supply
6 Boot CRC error Replace UIF PCB
7 Error on UIF PCB 1. Cycle power to clear error.
2. Check voltage selector
switch for proper setting.
3. Replace UIF PCB
8
11
12
Boot CRC Error
Flash ROM corruption
Excessive resets
1. Cycle power
2. Replace UIF PCB if code
repeatedly occurs
52 Loss of settings 1. Cycle power
2. Check and reset settings
if necessary
3. Check battery
4. Replace UIF PCB if code
repeatedly occurs
76 Error accessing EEPROM Replace UIF PCB
80 Institutional default values lost and reset
to factory default values
1. Cycle power
2. Replace UIF PCB if code 80
repeatedly occurs
81 Settings lost (settings that were different
from power on default values have been
lost)
1. Cycle power
2. Check and reset settings
if necessary
3. Check battery
4. Replace UIF PCB if code
repeatedly occurs
82 Time clock lost 1. Reset time clock
2. Battery power was lost;
check the battery
3. Replace the Power Supply
84 Internal communications error 1. Cycle power
2. Replace UIF PCB if code
repeatedly occurs

5-7
(Blank Page)

SECTION 6: DISASSEMBLY GUIDE
6.1 Introduction
6.2 Prior to Disassembly
6.3 Fuse Replacement
6.4 Monitor Disassembly
6.5 Monitor Reassembly
6.6 Battery Replacement
6.7 Power Entry Module Removal/Installation
6.8 Power Supply Removal/Installation
6.9 Cooling Fan Removal/Installation
6.10 Display PCB Removal/Installation
6.11 UIF PCB Removal/Installation
6.12 Alarm Speaker Removal/Installation

6.1 INTRODUCTION
The NPB-295 can be disassembled down to all major component parts, including:
PCBs
battery
cables
chassis enclosures
The following tools are required:
small, Phillips-head screwdriver
medium, Phillips-head screwdriver
small blade screwdriver
needle-nose pliers or 1/4-inch socket
torque wrench, 10 inch-pounds (1.13 Newton-meters)
WARNING: Before attempting to open or disassemble the NPB-295, disconnect
the power cord from the NPB-295.
Caution: Observe ESD (electrostatic discharge) precautions when working
within the unit.
Note: Some spare parts have a business reply card attached. When you receive
these spare parts, please fill out and return the card.
6.2 PRIOR TO DISASSEMBLY
1. Turn the NPB-295 Off by pressing the Power On/Standby button.
2. Disconnect the monitor from the AC power source.

6-1
Section 6: Disassembly Guide
6.3 FUSE REPLACEMENT
1. Complete procedure in paragraph 6.2
2. Disconnect the power cord from the back of the monitor.
3. Use a flat blade screwdriver to remove the fuse drawer from the Power Entry
Module. Press down on the tab in the center of the fuse drawer with the
screwdriver until a click is heard. Pull the drawer out as shown in
Figure 6-1.

Figure 6-1: Fuse Removal
4. Put new, 5 x 20 mm, slow blow 0.5 amp, 250 volt fuses in the drawer and
reinsert the drawer in the power entry module.

6-2
Section 6: Disassembly Guide
6.4 MONITOR DISASSEMBLY
Caution: Observe ESD (electrostatic discharge) precautions when
disassembling and reassembling the NPB-295 and when handling any of the
components of the NPB-295.
1. Set the NPB-295 upside down, as shown in Figure 6-2.

Corner screws
Figure 6-2: NPB-295 Corner Screws
2. Remove the four corner screws.
3. Turn the unit upright.
4. Separate the top case from the bottom case of the monitor being careful not to
stress the wire harnesses between the cases.
5. Place the two halves of the monitor on the table as shown in Figure 6-3.
6. Disconnect the Power Supply from J6 on the UIF PCB.

6-3
Section 6: Disassembly Guide
J6
Power supply
harness

Figure 6-3: Separating Case Halves
6.5 MONITOR REASSEMBLY
1. Place the two halves of the monitor on the table as shown in Figure 6-3.
2. Connect the Power Supply to J6 on the UIF PCB.
3. Place the top case over the bottom case being careful to align the lens, Power
Entry Module, and the fan with the slots in the top case.
Caution: When reassembling the NPB-295, tighten the screws that hold the
cases together to a maximum of 10 inch pounds. Over-tightening could strip out
the screw holes in the top case, rendering it unusable.
4. Install the four corner screws.

6-4
Section 6: Disassembly Guide
6.6 BATTERY REPLACEMENT
Removal
1. Follow the procedure in paragraphs 6.2 and 6.4.
2. Remove the two screws from the battery bracket and lift the battery out of the
bottom case as shown in Figure 6-4.
3. Be sure to note the polarity of the leads. Use needle-nose pliers to disconnect
the leads from the battery.
Note: The lead-acid battery is recyclable. Do not dispose of the battery by placing
it in the regular trash. Dispose of properly or return to Mallinckrodt
Technical Services for disposal.

Figure 6-4: NPB-295 Battery
Installation
4. Connect the leads to the battery.
Red wire connects to the positive terminal
Black wire connects to the negative terminal.
5. Insert the new battery into the bottom case with the negative terminal towards
the outside of the monitor.
6. Install the bracket and grounding lead with the two screws.
7. Complete the procedure in paragraph 6.5.
8. Turn the monitor on and verify proper operation.

6-5
Section 6: Disassembly Guide
6.7 POWER ENTRY MODULE (PEM) REMOVAL/INSTALLATION
Removal
1. Complete the procedures in paragraphs 6.2 and 6.4.
2. Push the top of the Power Entry Module (PEM) in from the outside of the case,
and lift up.
3. Use needle-nose pliers to disconnect the leads from the PEM (see Figure 6-5).
Equipotential
lug
G
L
N

Figure 6-5: Power Entry Module
Installation
4. Refer to Table 6-1 and connect the leads to the PEM.
5. Install the PEM in the bottom case with the fuse drawer facing down. A tab in
the bottom case holds the PEM in place. Insert the bottom wing of the PEM
between the tab and the internal edge of the side wall of the bottom case. Push
the PEM down and towards the outside of the monitor until it clicks into place.
6. Position the ground line from the PEM so that it does not come into contact
with components of the Power Supply PCB.
7. Complete the procedure in paragraph 6.5.

6-6
Section 6: Disassembly Guide
6.8 POWER SUPPLY REMOVAL/INSTALLATION
Removal
1. Complete the procedures in paragraphs 6.2 and 6.4.
2. Disconnect the leads from the battery.
3. Complete the procedure in paragraph 6.7 steps 2 through 3.
4. Use a 10-mm wrench to disconnect the Power Supply ground lead from the
equipotential lug (Figure 6-5).
5. Disconnect the fan wire harness from J1 on the Power Supply PCB
(see Figure 6-7).
6. Remove the seven screws shown in Figure 6-6.
7. Lift the Power Supply out of the bottom case.

Figure 6-6: Power Supply

6-7
Section 6: Disassembly Guide
Installation
8. Reconnect the AC leads W1, W2, and W3 to the PEM following the
instructions in Table 6-1 below and Figure 6-5.
Table 6-1: Power Supply Leads Connections
Power
Supply Lead
Wire Color or
Label
Connects To
W1 Green & Yellow Equipotential Lug
W2 Brown/Labeled
L
L on the Power Entry
Module
W3 Blue/Labeled
N
N on the Power Entry
Module
W4 Red Positive Battery Terminal
W5 Black Negative Battery Terminal
9. Place the Power Supply in the bottom case.
Caution: When installing the Power Supply, tighten the seven screws to a
maximum of 10 inch-pounds. Over tightening could strip out the screw holes in
the bottom case, rendering it unusable.
10. Install the seven screws in the power supply and tighten.
11. Connect the cooling fan harness to J1 of the power supply.
12. Use a 10-mm wrench to connect the power supply ground lead to the
equipotential lug. Tighten to 12 inch pounds.
13. Follow the procedure in paragraph 6.7, step 5 and 6.
14. Verify the ground wire to the PEM is positioned so that it does not come into
contact with components on the Power Supply PCB.
15. Reconnect W4 and W5 to the battery by following the instructions in
Table 6-1.
16. Complete the procedure in paragraph 6-5.

6-8
Section 6: Disassembly Guide
6.9 COOLING FAN REMOVAL/INSTALLATION
Removal
1. Complete the procedures in paragraphs 6.2 and 6.4.
2. Disconnect the fan wire harness from J1 on the Power Supply PCB
(see Figure 6-7).
3. Lift the cooling fan from the slots in the bottom case (see Figure 6-7).
J1

Figure 6-7: Cooling Fan
Installation
4. Connect the cooling fan wire harness to J1 on the Power Supply PCB.
5. Insert the cooling fan into the slots in the bottom case with the padded sides on
the top and bottom and the fan's harness to the handle side of the case.
6. Complete procedure 6-5.

6-9
Section 6: Disassembly Guide
6.10 DISPLAY PCB REMOVAL/INSTALLATION
Removal
Caution: The LCD panel contains toxic chemicals. Do not ingest chemicals
from a broken LCD panel.
1. Complete the procedures in paragraphs 6.2 and 6.4.
2. Disconnect the CCFL harness (two white wires) from J5 of the UIF PCB.
3. Use a small blade screwdriver to pry the clip from either edge of J9, then
disconnect the Display PCB ribbon cable from the connector.
4. Remove the screw holding the clamp to the ferrite on the ribbon cable of the
Display PCB.
5. Separate the adhesive connection of the double-sided tape and lift the Display
PCB up to remove it from the top case.
6. Remove the used double-sided tape.

Speaker wires to J13
on the UIF PCB
Keypad ribbon cable
to J8 on UIF PCB
Display ribbon cable
to J9 on UIF PCB
CCFL wires to J5
on the UIF PCB
Double-sided
tape
Figure 6-8: Display PCB

6-10
Section 6: Disassembly Guide
Installation
7. Install new double-sided tape as shown in Figure 6-8.
8. Slide the Display PCB into the grooves in the top case.
9. Check to make sure the Display PCB is firmly seated in the top case.
10. Apply pressure between the top case and the display PCB to make good
contact with the double-sided tape.
11. Connect the wire harness with two white wires to J5 of the UIF PCB.
12. Connect the Display PCB ribbon cable to J9 of the UIF PCB.
13. Install the clip over the J9 connector.
14. Secure the ferrite on the ribbon cable from the Display PCB.
15. Place the clamp over the ferrite, assure that no wires are pinched, and screw
the clamp to the UIF PCB.
16. Complete the procedure in paragraph 6.5.
6.11 UIF PCB REMOVAL/INSTALLATION
Removal
1. Complete the procedures in paragraphs 6.2 and 6.4.
2. Complete steps 2 through 4 of the procedure in paragraph 6.10.
3. Disconnect the keypad ribbon cable from J8 of the UIF PCB (Figure 6-8). J8
is a ZIF connector; lift up on the outer shell until it clicks, then remove the
ribbon cable from the connector.
4. Disconnect the speaker cable from J13 on the UIF PCB.
5. Remove the four screws in the UIF PCB (Figure 6-9).
6. Remove the UIF PCB from the top case.

6-11
Section 6: Disassembly Guide

Figure 6-9: UIF PCB
Installation
Caution: When installing the UIF PCB, hand tighten the five screws to a
maximum of 4 inch pounds. Over-tightening could strip out the screw holes in
the top case, rendering it unusable.
7. Place the UIF PCB in the top case.
8. Install the four screws in the UIF PCB.
9. Lift up on the outer shell of J8 on the UIF PCB until it clicks.
10. Insert the keypad ribbon cable into J8 of the UIF PCB.
11. Slide the outer shell of J8 down until it locks in place.
12. Connect the speaker cable to J13 of the UIF PCB.
13. Complete steps 9 through 11 of the procedure in paragraph 6.10.
14. Complete the procedure in paragraph 6.5.

6-12
Section 6: Disassembly Guide
6.12 ALARM SPEAKER REMOVAL/INSTALLATION
Removal
1. Complete the procedures in paragraphs 6.2 and 6.4.
2. Disconnect the speaker wire harness from J13 on the UIF PCB (see Figure 6-
10).
3. Pull the speaker holding clip towards the center of the monitor and lift the
speaker from the top housing.

Connect speaker
wires to J13 connector
Holding Clip
Figure 6-10: Alarm Speaker
Installation
4. Slide the speaker into the plastic holding clip provided in the top housing.
5. Connect speaker wire harness to J13 on the UIF PCB.
6. Complete the procedure in paragraph 6.5.


6-13
(Blank Page)

SECTION 7: SPARE PARTS
7.1 Introduction

7.1 INTRODUCTION
Spare parts, along with part numbers, are shown below. Item numbers correspond to
the callout numbers in Figure 7-1.
Table 7-1: Parts List
Item Description Part No.
1 Top Case Assembly (Membrane Panel Included) 048499
2 Fuse Drawer 691500
3 Fuses 691032
4 Power Entry Module 691499
5 Cooling Fan 035469
6 Power Supply 035800
7 LCD PCB 035416
8 Battery 640119
9 Battery Bracket 035307
10 UIF PCB 035355
Alarm Speaker (not shown) 033494
Rubber Feet (not shown) 4-003818-00
Power Cord (not shown) U.S. 071505
International 901862
U.K. 901863
Tilt Stand (not shown) 891340
GCX Mounting Kit (not shown) 035434

7-1
Section 7: Spare Parts
Figure 7-1 shows the NPB-295 expanded view with numbers relating to the spare
parts list.

N
P
B
-295
10
4
7
8
1
5
9
2
3
6
Figure 7-1: NPB-295 Expanded View

7-2

SECTION 8: PACKING FOR SHIPMENT
8.1 General Instructions
8.2 Repacking in Original Carton
8.3 Repacking in a Different Carton

To ship the monitor for any reason, follow the instructions in this section.
8.1 GENERAL INSTRUCTIONS
Pack the monitor carefully. Failure to follow the instructions in this section may
result in loss or damage not covered by any applicable Mallinckrodt warranty. If the
original shipping carton is not available, use another suitable carton; North American
customers may call Mallinckrodt Technical Services Department to obtain a shipping
carton.
Before shipping the NPB-295, contact Mallinckrodt Technical Services Department
for a returned goods authorization (RGA) number. Mark the shipping carton and any
shipping documents with the RGA number. European customers not using RGA
numbers should return the product with a detailed, written description of the problem.
Return the NPB-295 by any shipping method that provides proof of delivery.
8.2 REPACKING IN ORIGINAL CARTON
If available, use the original carton and packing materials. Pack the monitor as
follows:
1. Place the monitor and, if necessary, accessory items in original packaging.

8-1
Section 8: Packing for Shipment

Figure 8-1: Repacking the NPB-295
2. Place in shipping carton and seal carton with packaging tape.
3. Label carton with shipping address, return address and RGA number, if
applicable.

8-2
Section 8: Packing for Shipment
8.3 REPACKING IN A DIFFERENT CARTON
If the original carton is not available, use the following procedure to pack the N-295:
1. Place the monitor in a plastic bag.
2. Locate a corrugated cardboard shipping carton with at least 200 pounds per
square inch (psi) bursting strength.
3. Fill the bottom of the carton with at least 2 inches of packing material.
4. Place the bagged unit on the layer of packing material and fill the box
completely with packing material.
5. Seal the carton with packing tape.
6. Label the carton with the shipping address, return address, and RGA number,
if applicable.

8-3
(Blank Page)

SECTION 9: SPECIFICATIONS
9.1 General
9.2 Electrical
9.3 Physical Characteristics
9.4 Environmental
9.5 Alarms
9.6 Factory Default Settings
9.7 Performance

9.1 GENERAL
Designed to meet safety requirements of:
UL 2601-1 CSA-C22.2 No. 601-1-M90, IEC 601-1 (Class I, type BF), ISO 9919,
EMC per EN 60601-1-2.
9.2 ELECTRICAL
Protection Class Class I: per I.E.C. 601-1, clause 2.2.4
Degree of Protection Type BF: per I.E.C. 601-1, clause 2.2.26
Mode of Operation Continuous
Battery
Type: Rechargeable, sealed lead-acid, internal
Operating time: 8 hours minimum on new, fully charged battery
under the following conditions: no alarms, no
analog or serial output devices attached and no
backlight
Recharge period: 14 hours for full charge (in standby)
18 hours for full charge (in use)
Fuses 2 each 5 X 20 mm
Slow Blow 0.5 Amp, 250 volts
AC Power
Selectable by switch 100-120 volts AC, 50/60 Hz or
200-240 volts AC, 50/60 Hz
20 VA
9.3 PHYSICAL CHARACTERISTICS
Dimensions 3.3 in H x 10.4 in W x 6.8 in D
8.4 cm H x 26.4 cm W x 17.3 cm D
Weight 5.7 lbs., 2.6 kg

9.4 ENVIRONMENTAL
Operating Temperature 5 C to 40 C (+41 F to +104 F)
Storage Temperature
Boxed -20 C to +70 C (-4 F to +158 F)
Unboxed -20 C to +60 C (-4 F to +140 F)

9-1
Section 9: Specifications
Operating Altitude -390 m to +3,658 m (-1,280 ft. to +12,000 ft.)
Relative Humidity 15% RH to 95% RH, noncondensing
9.5 ALARMS
Alarm Limit Range
% Saturation: 20-100%
Pulse: 30-250 bpm
9.6 FACTORY DEFAULT SETTINGS
Table 9-1: Default Settings
Parameter Default Value
Alarm Silence Duration 60 seconds
Alarm Silence Restriction Off with reminder
Alarm Volume Level 5
Baud Rate 9600
Contrast Mid-range
Data Port Mode ASCII
Display Pleth
Language English
Nurse Call Polarity Positive (NCALL+)
Pulse Beep Volume Level 4
Pulse Rate High 170 bpm
Pulse Rate Low 40 bpm
SpO2 High 100%
SpO2 Low 85%
Trend Saturation
9.7 PERFORMANCE
Measurement Range
SpO2: 0-100%
Pulse/Heart Rate: 20-250 bpm
Accuracy
SpO2
Adult: 70-100% 2 digits
0-69% unspecified
Neonatal: 70-100% 2 digits
0-69% unspecified

9-2
Section 9: Specifications
Accuracies are expressed as plus or minus X digits (saturation percentage
points) between saturations of 70-100%. This variation equals plus or minus one
standard deviation (1SD), which encompasses 68% of the population. All
accuracy specifications are based on testing the subject monitor on healthy adult
volunteers in induced hypoxia studies across the specified range. Adult accuracy
is determined with Oxisensor II D-25 sensors. Neonatal accuracy is determined
with Oxisensor II N-25 sensors. In addition, the neonatal accuracy specification
is neonatal blood on oximetry measurements.
Pulse Rate (optically derived) 20-250 bpm 3 bpm
Accuracies are expressed as plus or minus X bpm across the display range.
This variation equals plus or minus 1 Standard Deviation, which encompasses
68% of the population.

9-3
(Blank Page)

SECTION 10: SERIAL PORT INTERFACE PROTOCOL
10.1 Introduction
10.2 Configuring the Data Port
10.3 Connecting to the Data Port
10.4 Real-Time Printout
10.5 Trend Data Printout
10.6 Nurse Call
10.7 Analog Output

10.1 INTRODUCTION
When connected to the data port on the back of the NPB-295, printouts can be
obtained, or communication of patient data can be sent to a Nellcor Oxinet II
Monitoring System. Analog signals representing %SpO2, Pulse Rate, and Pulse
Amplitude are provided by the data port. A nurse call function is available from the
data port. Each of these is discussed in more detail in the paragraphs that follow.
10.2 CONFIGURING THE DATA PORT
Items pertaining to the data port can be adjusted by following the softkey map in
Figure 10-1. For a complete description of the softkeys, refer to the operator's
manual.
Normal
Display Mode
Select
Language
Adjust baud rate,
and protocol
LIMITS TREND SETUP LIGHT
NCALL ANALOG
Norm + or
Norm -
0 Volt, 1 Volt,
or Step
COMM LANG NEXT EXIT
VIEW CLOCK NEXT EXIT
95
65
BPM
%SPO2

Figure 10-1: Data Port Softkeys
The COMM key is used to select communication protocols supported by the data
port. The selections are:
ASCII used for printouts
OXINET II to enable communication with Oxinet
Score
TM
analysis software.

10-1
Section 10: Serial Port Interface Protocol
Note: When using Score software use the latest version. Contact
Mallinckrodts Technical Services Department or your local
Mallinckrodt representative to determine the latest version of Score
software.
CLINICAL which is intended for Mallinckrodt use only
GRAPH used for graphical printouts (will stop real-time print data)
To change the communication protocol, press Setup, Next, Select and Comm. Use
the Adjust Up/Down buttons to select the desired communications protocol.
The baud rate may need to be changed to match the abilities of the attached
equipment. To change the baud rate, press Setup, Next, and Comm. Use the Adjust
Up/Down buttons to select a baud rate of 2400, 9600, or 19200.
Seven languages can be viewed on the screen and sent to the printer. The language
being used can be changed by pressing Setup, Next, and Lang. Use the Adjust
Up/Down buttons to select the desired language.
The voltage polarity for the Nurse Call, available at pins 11 and 5, can be selected
through the softkeys. By pressing Setup, Next, Next, and NCALL, a choice of
NORM + or NORM - is offered. NORM + sets the voltage to +5 volts DC to + 12
volts DC and NORM - sets the voltage to- 5 volts DC to - 12 volts DC when there is
no audible alarm. When an audible alarm occurs, these voltages switch polarity.
This signal is only available if the instrument is operating on AC power. For more
information on Nurse Call, refer to paragraph A6 in this Appendix.
Analog calibration signals are provided to adjust a recorder to the output of the
instrument. Selectable calibration signals are 1.0 volt DC, 0.0 volts DC, and Step.
The signals are accessed by pressing Setup, Next, Next, and Analog. For more
information on the analog signals, refer to paragraph A7 in this Appendix.
10.3 CONNECTING TO THE DATA PORT
Data is transmitted in the RS-232 format (pins 2,3, and 5) or RS-422 (pins 1,4,9, and
12). RS 232 data can be transmitted a maximum of 25 feet. The pin outs for the data
port are listed in the chart below.

10-2
Section 10: Serial Port Interface Protocol
Table 10-1: Data Port Pin Outs
Pin Signal
1 RXD+ (RS-422 positive input)
2 RXD_232 (RS-232 input)
3 TXD_232 (RS-232 output)
4 TXD+ (RS-422 positive output)
5 Signal Ground (isolated from earth ground)
6 AN_SpO2 (analog saturation output)
7 Normally Open, Dry Contacts, for
Nurse Call (N.O. with no audible alarm)
8 Normally Closed, Dry Contacts, for Nurse Call
(N.C. with no audible alarm)
9 RXD- (RS-422 negative input)
10 Signal Ground (isolated from earth ground)
11 Nurse Call (RS-232 level output {-5 to -12 volts
DC with no audible alarm} {+5 to +12 volts DC
with audible alarm})
12 TXD- (RS-422 negative output)
13 AN_PULSE (analog pulse rate output)
14 AN_PLETH (analog pleth wave output)
15 Nurse Call Common for Dry Contacts
Note: When the instrument is turned off, the contact at pin 7 becomes closed and
the contact at pin 8 becomes open.
The pin layout is illustrated in Figure 10-1. The conductive shell is used as earth
ground. An AMP connector is used to connect to the data port. Use AMP connector
(AMP P/N 747538-1), ferrule (AMP P/N 1-747579-2) and compatible pins (AMP
P/N 66570-2).
9 10 11 12 13 14 15
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

Figure 10-2: Data Port Pin Layout
When building an RS-422 cable, a resistor (120 ohm, 1/4 watt, 5%) must be added
between pins 1 and 9 of the cable. The end of the cable with the resistor added must
be plugged into the NPB-295. This resistor is not necessary for RS-232 cables.
The serial cable must be shielded (example: Beldon P/N 9616). Connectors at both
ends of the serial cable must have the shield terminated to the full 360 degrees of the
connector's metal shell. If rough handling or sharp bends in the cable is anticipated,
use a braided shield.
10.4 REAL-TIME PRINTOUT
When a real-time display or printout is being transmitted to a printer or PC, a new
line of data is printed every 2 seconds. Every 25
th
line is a Column Heading line. A
column heading line is also printed any time a value in the column heading line is
changed. A real-time printout is shown below in Figure 10-2.
Note: If the data output stops transmitting, turn the power off and back on again,
or, if connected to a PC, send an XON (Ctrl-q) to resume transmission.

10-3
Section 10: Serial Port Interface Protocol

NPB-295 VERSION 1.0.0.1 CRC: XXXX SpO2 Limit: 30-100% PR Limit: 100-180 bpm
TIME %SpO2 BPM PA Status
01-Jul-97 14:00:00 100 120 220
01-Jul-97 14:00:02 100 124 220
01-Jul-97 14:00:04 100 190 220
01-Jul-97 14:00:06 100 190* 220 PH
01-Jul-97 14:00:08 100 190* 220 PH
01-Jul-97 14:00:10 100 190* 220 PH
01-Jul-97 14:00:12 100 190* 220 PH
01-Jul-97 14:00:14 100 190* 220 PH
01-Jul-97 14:00:16 100 190* 220 PH LB
01-Jul-97 14:00:18 100 190* 220 PH LB
01-Jul-97 14:00:20 100 190* 220 PH LB
01-Jul-97 14:00:22 - - - - - - - - - SD LB
01-Jul-97 14:00:24 - - - - - - - - - SD LB
01-Jul-97 14:00:26 - - - - - - - - - SD
01-Jul-97 14:00:28 - - - - - - - - - SD
01-Jul-97 14:00:30 - - - - - - - - - SD
01-Jul-97 14:00:32 - - - - - - - - - SD
01-Jul-97 14:00:34 - - - - - - - - - PS
01-Jul-97 14:00:36 - - - - - - - - - PS
01-Jul-97 14:00:38 - - - - - - - - - PS
01-Jul-97 14:00:40 - - - - - - - - - PS
01-Jul-97 14:00:42 - - - - - - - - - PS
01-Jul-97 14:00:44 - - - - - - - - - PS
NPB-295 VERSION 1.0.0.1 CRC: XXXX SpO2 Limit: 30-100% PR Limit: 100-180 bpm
TIME %SpO2 BPM PA Status
01-Jul-97 14:00:46 - - - - - - - - - PS
NPB-25 VERSION 1.0.0.1 CRC: XXXX SpO2 Limit: 80-100% PR Limit: 100-180 bpm
TIME %SpO2 BPM PA Status
01-Jul-97 14:00:48 79* 59* 220 SL PL LB
01-Jul-97 14:00:50 79* 59* - - - PS SL PL LB
Figure 10-3: Real-Time Printout
10.4.1 Column Heading
NPB-295 VERSION 1.0.0.1 CRC: XXXX
SpO2 Limit: 30-100%
PR Limit: 100-180 bpm
TIME
%SpO2
BPM PA Status
The first two lines of the chart are the Column Heading. Every 25
th
line is a Column
Heading. A column heading is also printed whenever a value of the Column Heading
is changed. There are three Column Heading lines shown in Figure 10-2. Using the
top row as the starting point, there are 25 lines before the second Column Heading is
printed. The third Column Heading was printed because the SpO2 limits changed
from 30-100% to 80-100%.
Data Source
NPB-295 VERSION 1.0.0.1 CRC XXXX
SpO2 Limit: 30-100%
PR Limit: 100-180 bpm
TIME
%SpO2
BPM PA Status
Data in the highlighted box above represents the source of the printout or display, in
this case the NPB-295.
Software Revision Level
NPB-295 VERSION 1.0.0.1 CRC: XXXX
SpO2 Limit: 30-100%
PR Limit: 100-180 bpm
TIME
%SpO2
BPM PA Status
The next data field tells the user the software level, (Version 2.0.0.0) and a software
verification number (CRC XXXX). Neither of these numbers should change during
normal operation. The numbers will change if the monitor is serviced and receives a
software upgrade.

10-4
Section 10: Serial Port Interface Protocol
Alarm Limits
NPB-295 VERSION 1.0.0.1 CRC: XXXX
SpO2 Limit: 30-100%
PR Limit: 100-180 bpm
TIME %SpO2 BPM PA Status
The last data field in the top line indicates the high and the low alarm limits for
%SpO2 and for the pulse rate (PR). In the example above, the low alarm limit for
SpO2 is 30% and the high alarm limit is 100%. Pulse Rate alarm limits are, low 100
bpm, and high 180 bpm.
Column Headings
NPB-295 VERSION 1.0.0.1 CRC: XXXX
SpO2 Limit: 30-100%
PR Limit: 100-180 bpm
TIME
%SpO2
BPM PA Status
Actual column headings are in the second row of the Column Heading line. Patient
data that is presented in the chart, from left to right, is the time that the line was
obtained, the current %SpO2 value being measured, the current Pulse Rate in beats
per minute (bpm), the current Pulse Amplitude (PA), and the operating status of the
NPB-295.
10.4.2 Patient Data and Operating Status
Time
TIME
%SpO2
BPM PA Status
01-Jul-97 14:00:00 100 120 2
2
0

The Time column represents the NPB-295 real-time clock.
Patient Data
NPB-295 VERSION 1.0.0.1 CRC: XXXX
SpO2 Limit: 30-100%
PR Limit: 100-180 bpm
TIME
%SpO2
BPM PA Status
01-Jul-97 14:00:06 100 190* 2
2
0
PH
Patient data and the operating status of the unit are highlighted in the display above.
Parameter values, at the time of the printout, are displayed directly beneath the
heading for each parameter. In this example the %SpO2 is 100, and the PR is 190
beats per minute. The * next to the 190 indicates that 190 beats per minute is
outside of the alarm limits, indicated in the top row, for pulse rate. If no data for a
parameter is available, three dashes (- - -) will be displayed in the printout.
PA is an indication of Pulse Amplitude. The number can range from 0 to 254. There
are no alarm parameters for this value. It can be used for trending information. It is
an indication of a change in pulse volume, pulse strength, or circulation.
Operating Status
NPB-295 VERSION 1.0.0.1 CRC: XXXX
SpO2 Limit: 30-100%
PR Limit: 100-180 bpm
TIME
%SpO2
BPM PA Status
01-Jul-97 14:00:06 100 190* 220 PH
The Status column indicates alarm conditions and operating status of the
NPB-295. In this example the PH means Pulse High. A complete listing of the
status codes is listed in Table 10-2. As many as 4 codes can be displayed at one time
in the Status column.

10-5
Section 10: Serial Port Interface Protocol

Table 10-2: Status Codes
Code Meaning
AO Alarm Off
AS Alarm Silence
BU Battery in Use
LB Low Battery
LM Loss of Pulse with Motion
LP Loss of Pulse
MO Motion
PH Pulse Rate High Limit Alarm
PL Pulse Rate Low Limit Alarm
PS Pulse Search
SD Sensor Disconnect
SH Sat High Limit Alarm
SL Sat Low Limit Alarm
- - - No Data Available
* Alarm Parameter Being Violated
Note: A Sensor Disconnect will also cause three dashes (- - -) to be displayed in
the patient data section of the printout.
10.5 TREND DATA PRINTOUT
In the ASCII mode, the format of data displayed when a trend printout is requested is
similar to that of the real-time data. The only differences are that TREND is
displayed in the top row instead of the CRC:XXXX software verification number,
and there is no Status column.
In the GRAPH mode, the NPB-295 trend printout is a copy of the trend displayed on
the NPB-295s screen.
Readings are displayed in 2-second intervals. The values on each row are an average
for the 2-second period.
At the end of the printout, an Output Complete line indicates that the transmission
was successful. If the Output Complete line is not present, the data should be
considered invalid.
NPB-295 VERSION 1.0.0.1 CRC: XXXX
SpO2 Limit: 30-100%
PR Limit: 100-180 bpm
TIME
%SpO2
PR (bpm) PA
22-Nov-97 14:00:05 100 120 150
22-Nov-97 14:00:10 100 121 154
22-Nov-97 14:00:15 100 120 150
Output Complete
Figure 10-4: Trend Data Printout
10.6 NURSE CALL
An RS-232 Nurse Call signal (pins 5 and 11) can be obtained by connecting to the
data port. It is in the form of a positive or negative voltage chosen by the user. This
function is only available when the instrument is operating on AC power. The RS-
232 Nurse Call will be disabled when the unit is operating on battery power.

10-6
Section 10: Serial Port Interface Protocol
The remote location will be signaled anytime there is an audible alarm. If the audible
alarm has been set Off, or silenced, the Nurse Call function is also turned off.
Pin 11 on the data port is the RS-232 Nurse Call signal and pin 5 is ground (see
Figure 10-1). When there is no audible alarm, the voltage between pins 10 and 11
will be a -5 volt DC to -12 volts DC, or +5 volts DC to +12 volts DC, depending on
the option chosen via the softkeys (either NCALL+ or NCALL-). Whenever there is
in an audible alarm, the output between pins 5 and 11 will reverse polarity.
An internal Nurse Call relay (pins 7, 8, and 15) provides dry contacts that can be used
to signal a remote alarm. These contacts can be used whether the instrument is
operating on AC or on its internal battery. Pin 15 is common, pin 7 is N.O., and pin
8 is N.C. Table 10-3 shows the state of the contacts for alarm and no alarm
conditions, and for instrument off.
Table 10-3: Nurse Call Relay Pin States
Pin
No Alarm or Alarm
Silenced
Audible
Alarm
Instrument Off
7 N.O. Open Closed Closed
8 N.C. Closed Open Open
Table 10-4: Rating of Nurse Call Relay
Maximum Input Voltage 30 volts AC or DC (polarity is not important)
Load Current 120 mA continuous (peak 300 mA @ 100 ms)
Minimum Resistance 26 ohms to 50 ohms (40 ohms typical) during
alarms
Ground Reference Isolated Ground
Electrical Isolation 1,500 Volts
10.7 ANALOG OUTPUT
Analog outputs are provided for Saturation, Pulse Rate, and a Plethysmographic
waveform. These outputs are available only if the monitor is operating on AC power.
The output voltage is 0.0 to + 1.0 volt DC for all three parameters. A 1.0 volt DC
output for saturation equals 100%; for pulse rate it equals 250 bpm; and for
plethysmographic waveform, it equals 255 pulse amplitude units (pau). The voltage
will decrease as the values for these parameters decrease. If no data for a parameter
is available, the output voltage for that parameter will be a 0.0 volts DC.
At power-on after the completion of POST, the instrument will initiate an automatic
three-step calibration signal. The calibration signal will begin at 0.0 volts DC and
hold that point for 60 seconds. It will then jump up to 1.0 volt DC and hold that
value for 60 seconds. The third part of the calibration signal is a stair step signal.
The stair step signal will start at 0.0 volts DC and increase up to 1.0 volt DC in 1/10
volt increments. Each increment will be held for 1 second. Through use of the
softkeys, the 0.0 volts DC, 1.0 volt DC, or stair step signal can be selected
individually (refer to Section 4).

10-7
(Blank Page)

SECTION 11: TECHNICAL SUPPLEMENT
11.1 Introduction
11.2 Oximetry Overview
11.3 Circuit Analysis
11.4 Functional Overview
11.5 AC Input
11.6 Power Supply Theory of Operation
11.7 Battery
11.8 User Interface PCB (UIF)
11.9 Front Panel Display PCB and Controls
11.10 Schematic Diagrams

11.1 INTRODUCTION
This Technical Supplement provides the reader with a discussion of oximetry
principles and a more in-depth discussion of NPB-295 circuits. Block and schematic
diagrams support a functional overview and detailed circuit analysis. The schematic
diagrams are located at the end of this supplement.
11.2 OXIMETRY OVERVIEW
The NPB-295 is based on the principles of spectrophotometry and optical
plethysmography. Optical plethysmography uses light absorption technology to
reproduce waveforms produced by pulsatile blood. The changes that occur in the
absorption of light due to vascular bed changes are reproduced by the pulse oximeter
as plethysmographic waveforms.
Spectrophotometry uses various wavelengths of light to qualitatively measure light
absorption through given substances. Many times each second, the NPB-295 passes
red and infrared light into the sensor site and determines absorption. The
measurements that are taken during the arterial pulse reflect absorption by arterial
blood, nonpulsatile blood, and tissue. The measurements that are obtained between
arterial pulses reflect absorption by nonpulsatile blood and tissue.
By correcting during pulse absorption for between pulse absorption, the
NPB-295 determines red and infrared absorption by pulsatile arterial blood. Because
oxyhemoglobin and deoxyhemoglobin differ in red and infrared absorption, this
corrected measurement can be used to determine the percent of oxyhemoglobin in
arterial blood: SpO2 is the ratio of corrected absorption at each wavelength.
11.2.1 Functional versus Fractional Saturation
The NPB-295 measures functional saturation, that is, oxygenated hemoglobin
expressed as a percentage of the hemoglobin that is capable of transporting oxygen.
It does not detect significant levels of dyshemoglobins. In contrast, some instruments
such as the IL282 Co-oximeter measure fractional saturation, that is, oxygenated
hemoglobin expressed as a percentage of all measured hemoglobin, including
dyshemoglobins.
Consequently, before comparing NPB-295 measurements with those obtained by an
instrument that measures fractional saturation, measurements must be converted as
follows:

11-1
Section 11: Technical Supplement
functional
saturation
=
fractional
saturation
x
100
100-(% carboxyhemoglobin +%methemoglobin)

0
100 50

S
a
t
u
r
a
t
i
o
n

(
%
)
pH
Temperature
PCO
2
2,3-DPG
PO
2
(mmHg)
100
50
pH
Temperature
PCO
2
2,3-DPG
Fetal Hb
11.2.2 Measured Versus Calculated Saturation
When saturation is calculated from a blood gas measurement of the partial pressure
of arterial oxygen (PaO2), the calculated value may differ from the NPB-295 SpO2
measurement. This is because the calculated saturation may not have been corrected
for the effects of variables that can shift the relationship between PaO2 and
saturation.
Figure 11-1 illustrates the effect that variations in pH, temperature, partial pressure of
carbon dioxide (PCO2), and concentrations of 2,3-DPG and fetal hemoglobin may
have on the oxyhemoglobin dissociation curve.

Figure 11-1: Oxyhemoglobin Dissociation Curve
11.3 CIRCUIT ANALYSIS
The following paragraphs discuss the operation of each of the printed circuit boards
within the NPB-295 pulse oximeter. Refer to the appropriate schematic diagram at
the end of this supplement.
11.4 FUNCTIONAL OVERVIEW
The monitor functional block diagram is shown in Figure 11-2. Most of the
functions of the NPB-295 are performed on the UIF PCB functions on the UIF PCB
include the 331 and PIC, and Memory. Other key components of the NPB-295 are
the Power Entry Module (PEM), Power Supply, and the LCD Display.
The Display module includes the Membrane Panel and the LCD Display. The
Membrane panel contains annunciators and push buttons, allowing the user to access
information and to select various available parameters. The LCD Display PCB
contains the LCD, which presents the patient data.

11-2
Section 11: Technical Supplement
MC68331
CPU
Power Supply
Membrane
Panel
LCD Display
Data port
Alarm Speaker
Battery
Charger
DC
Supply
UIF PCB
Power
Entry
Module
Fuses
Patient
Connection
Flash ROM
256K
System RAM
256K
RTC
Battery
PIC 16C63
Front End

Figure 11-2: NPB-295 Functional Block Diagram
11.5 AC INPUT
A selector switch on the back of the NPB-295 allows the user to connect the monitor
to AC power ranging from 100 volts AC to 240 volts AC. The switch has two
positions, one for 100 volts AC through 120 volts AC and one for 210 volts AC
through 240 volts AC. Verify the switch selection matches the AC power at your
location before plugging the monitor into an AC outlet.
AC power enters the NPB-295 through the Power Entry Module (PEM). A 0.5 amp
fuse is placed in both the Hot and Neutral lines. These user accessible fuses are
located in a fuse drawer, which is part of the PEM on the back of the instrument.
11.6 POWER SUPPLY PCB THEORY OF OPERATION
The NPB-295 uses an unregulated linear power supply. This power supply provides
the DC power needed to charge the battery, run the cooling fan and to power the User
Interface PCB (UIF). Electro Static Discharge (ESD) protection and patient isolation
from mains, is also provided by the power supply.
AC power from the PEM is passed through a step-down transformer, T2, which has
two primary and two secondary windings. If switch SW1 on the back of the monitor
is in the 120 volts AC position, the primary windings are in parallel. The primary
windings are in series if SW1 is in the 240 volts AC position.
Each secondary winding is fused with a 2.0 amp fuse (F1 and F2). If a short circuit
should occur in the DC circuitry, these fuses prevent the transformer from
overheating. The output of the transformer varies, depending on load and input.
Voltage measured between the outlet of a secondary winding and ground can be from
6 to 20 volts AC. High frequency noise from the AC line and from the UIF PCB is
filtered by C6 and C8 before passing through the bridge rectifier.
Two outputs from the bridge rectifier are used in the NPB-295. The fan control
circuit uses the negative output. The positive output is the Main DC ranging from 7
to 18 volts DC. This positive voltage is used for the battery circuit and to power the
UIF PCB.

11-3
Section 11: Technical Supplement
11.6.1 Fan Control
A fan control circuit on the Power Supply PCB is used to control the temperature
inside the case of the NPB-295. The temperature sensor used in this circuit is U3.
U3 turns on the cooling fan if the temperature inside the case gets above
approximately 31 C. The cooling fan runs on approximately 15 volts DC.
Note: The fan is disabled if the unit is running on battery power.
11.6.2 Battery Circuits
Two circuits are included in this section of the Power Supply PCB. One circuit is
used to charge the battery and the other circuit provides battery protection.
Charging Circuit
The Power Supply will charge the battery any time the NPB-295 is connected to AC
power even if the monitor is not turned on. The voltage applied to the battery is
6.8 0.15 volts DC and is current limited to 400 80 mA.
Battery voltage is checked periodically by the processor. A signal from the processor
turns the charging circuit off to allow this measurement to be taken. If the processor
determines the battery voltage is below 5.85 0.1 volts DC a low battery alarm is
declared.
Battery Protection
Two types of battery protection are provided by the Power Supply: protection for the
battery and protection from the battery.
Switch SW2 is a resettable component that protects the battery. SW2 opens and turns
the charging circuit off if the temperature of the battery rises above 50 C. If the
output of the battery exceeds 2.0 amps, F3 opens. F3 protects the battery from a
short to ground of the battery output.
Protection from the battery is provided for the event the battery is connected
backwards. Components on the UIF PCB and the Power Supply block and limit the
voltage to provide protection to circuits in the instrument.
11.7 BATTERY
A lead-acid battery is used in the NPB-295. It is rated at 6 volts DC, 4 amphours.
When new and fully charged, the battery will operate the monitor for 8 hours under
the following conditions: no alarms, no analog or serial output devices attached and
no backlight. The battery can withstand 400 charge/discharge cycles. Recharging
the battery to full capacity will take 14 hours in standby or 18 hours if the instrument
is being used.
Changeover from AC to battery power will not interrupt the normal monitoring
operation of the NPB-295. However, when the unit is running on battery power, the
cooling fan, data port, RS-232 Nurse Call, and LCD backlight will be turned off.
The 331 CPU on the UIF PCB monitors the charge level of the battery. If the voltage
of the battery falls below 5.85 0.1 volts DC, a low battery alarm is declared. The
instrument will continue monitoring and alarming for 15 minutes then power down.
This 15-minute alarm and power-down sequence can be repeated by turning the unit
back on, provided the battery voltage remains above the critical level.

11-4
Section 11: Technical Supplement
Battery voltage is considered critical when it decreases to 5.67 0.1 volts DC. If the
instrument is turned on and battery voltage is at the critical level, an error code is
displayed and the instrument will not monitor the patient. The instrument will run
for 15 minutes with the error code displayed and then power down.
Both conditions can be corrected by plugging the unit into an AC source for 14 hours
to allow the battery to fully recharge.
11.8 USER INTERFACE PCB (UIF)
The UIF PCB is the heart of the NPB-295. All functions except the unregulated DC
power supply, LCD display and membrane keypad reside on the UIF PCB.
11.8.1 Regulated DC Power Supply
The UIF PCB receives the Main_DC unregulated voltage of 7 to 18 volts DC from
the Power Supply or 5.8 to 6.5 volts DC from the internal battery. From either of
these signals, the regulated power supply on the UIF PCB generates +10.0, -10.0, -
5.0 and +5.0 volts DC.
11.8.2 Controlling Hardware
Two microprocessors reside on the UIF PCB. The CPU is a Motorola MC68331CF
(331). The second microprocessor PIC16C63 is referred to as the PIC and is
controlled by the CPU.
CPU
The 331 is the main controller of the NPB-295. The 331 controls the front panel
display, data storage, instrument status, sound generation, and monitoring and
controlling the instrument's power. The 331 also control data port communication
and the Nurse Call feature.
Battery voltage is checked periodically by the processor. A signal from the processor
turns the charging circuit off to allow this measurement to be taken. If the processor
determines that the battery voltage is below 5.85 0.1 volts DC, a low battery alarm
is declared by the PIC. If battery voltage on the UIF PCB is measured below 5.67
0.1 volts DC, the monitor will display an error code and sound an audible alarm.
Voltages measured at the battery will be slightly higher than the values listed above.
The user will be unable to begin monitoring a patient if the battery voltage remains
below this point. If either event occurs, plug the unit into an AC source for 14 hours
to allow the battery to fully recharge.
When the NPB-295 is powered by AC, the RS-232 Nurse Call function is available.
If no audible alarm conditions exist, the output will be -5 to -12 volts DC or +5 volts
DC to +12 volts DC. These voltages are dependent upon the option selected by the
use of the softkeys. Should an audible alarm occur, the output will change polarity.
The 331 also controls a set of dry contacts provided by a relay on the UIF PCB. The
relay will function normally on AC power or on the internal battery power.
When the CPU sends a tone request, three items are used to determine the tone that is
sent to the speaker. First, pulse tones change with the %SpO2 value being measured.
The pulse beep tone will rise and fall with the measured %SpO2 value. Second, three
levels of alarms, each with its own tone, can occur; High, Medium, and Low priority.
Third, the volume of the pulse tone and alarm is user adjustable. Alarm volume can

11-5
Section 11: Technical Supplement
be adjusted from level 1 to level 10, with level 10 being the highest volume. Setting
the volume to zero can turn off pulse tones.
A real-time clock is provided by the NPB-295. A dedicated real-time clock chip
provides this.
User's interface includes the front panel display and the keypad. By pressing any of
nine keys on the keypad the operator can access different functions of the NPB-295.
The 331 will recognize the keystroke and make the appropriate change to the monitor
display to be viewed by the operator. The monitor uses any changes made by the
operator until it is turned off. Default values will be restored when the unit is
powered-on again.
Patient data is stored by the NPB-295 and can be downloaded to a printer through the
data port provided on the back of the monitor. An in-depth discussion of the data
port is covered in the Appendix of this manual.
PIC
The PIC controls the SpO2 function and communicates the data to the 331.
A pulse width modulator (PWM) function built into the processor controls the SpO2
function. PWM signals are sent to control the intensity of the LEDs in the sensor and
to control the gain of the amplifiers receiving the return signals from the
photodetector in the sensor.
Analog signals are received from the SpO2 circuit on the UIF PCB. An A/D function
in the PIC converts these signals to digital values for %SpO2 and heart rate. The
values are sent to the 331 to be displayed and stored.
11.8.3 Sensor Output/LED Control
The SpO2 analog circuitry provides control of the red and IR LEDs such that the
received signals are within the dynamic range of the input amplifier. Because
excessive current to the LEDs will induce changes in their spectral output, it is
sometimes necessary to increase the received signal channel gain. To that point, the
CPU controls both the currents to the LEDs and the amplification in the signal
channel.
At initialization of transmission, the LEDs' intensity level is based on previous
running conditions, and the transmission intensity is adjusted until the received
signals match the range of the A/D converter. If the LEDs reach maximum output
without the necessary signal strength, the PWMs will increase the channel gain. The
PWM lines will select either a change in the LED current or signal gain, but will not
do both simultaneously.
The LED drive circuit switches between red and IR transmission and disables both
for a time between transmissions in order to provide a no-transmission reference. To
prevent excessive heat build-up and prolong battery life, each LED is on for only a
small portion of the duty cycle. Also, the frequency of switching is well above that
of motion artifact and not a harmonic of known AC transmissions. The IR
transmission alone, and the red transmission alone, will each be on for about one-fifth
of the duty cycle; this cycle is controlled by the PIC.

11-6
Section 11: Technical Supplement
Input Conditioning
Input to the SpO2 analog circuit is the current output of the sensor photodiode. In
order to condition the signal current, it is necessary to convert the current to voltage.
Because the IR and red signals are absorbed differently by body tissue, their received
signal intensities are at different levels. Therefore, the IR and red signals must be
demodulated and then amplified separately in order to compare them to each other.
De-multiplexing is accomplished by means of two circuits that alternately select the
IR and red signals. Two switches that are coordinated with the IR and red
transmissions control selection of the circuits. A filter with large time-constant
follows to smooth the signal and remove noise before amplification.
11.8.4 Signal Gain
The separated IR and red signals are amplified so that their DC values are within the
range of the A/D converter. Because the received IR and red signals are typically at
different current levels, the signal gain circuits provide independent amplification for
each signal as needed. The gain in these circuits is adjusted by means of the PWM
lines from the CPU.
After the IR and red signals are amplified, they are filtered to improve the signal-to-
noise ratio and clamped to a reference voltage to prevent the combined AC and DC
signal from exceeding an acceptable input voltage from the A/D converter.
11.8.5 Variable Gain Circuits
The two variable gain circuits are functionally equivalent. The gain of each circuit is
contingent upon the signal's received level and is controlled to bring each signal to
approximately 3.5 volts. Each circuit uses an amplifier and one switch in the triple
SPDT analog-multiplexing unit.
11.8.6 AC Ranging
In order to achieve a specified level of oxygen saturation measurement and to still
use a standard-type combined PIC and A/D converter, the DC offset is subtracted
from each signal. The DC offsets are subtracted by using an analog switch to set the
mean signal value to the mean of the range of the A/D converter whenever necessary.
The AC modulation is then superimposed upon that DC level. This is also known as
AC ranging.
Each AC signal is subsequently amplified such that its peak-to-peak values span one-
fifth of the range of the A/D converter. The amplified AC signals are then filtered to
remove the residual effects of the PWM modulations and, finally, are input to the
PIC. The combined AC and DC signals for both IR and red signals are separately
input to the A/D converter.
11.8.7 Real-Time Clock (RTC)
Real time is tracked by the NPB-295. As long as battery power or AC power is
available, the instrument will keep time. If the battery is removed, the time clock will
have to be reset.
The LCD will display the time and date for the data period highlighted by the cursor
on a trend display. A time stamp is printed for each line of data on a printout. Real-
time data is displayed and printed as Day, Month, Year, Hours, Minutes, and
Seconds.

11-7
Section 11: Technical Supplement
11.8.8 Patient Data Storage
Whenever the NPB-295 is turned on, it stores a data point in memory every 2
seconds (regardless of whether the NPB-295 is monitoring a patient or not). Up to 50
alarm limit changes will also be stored in trend data. The NPB-295 can store up to
24 hours of trend data. . The 24 hours of stored trend data is available for
downloading to Score software for 45 days. There are no limitations for displaying
or printing data.
Caution: Changing alarm limit settings uses up trend memory space. Change alarm
limits only as needed.
Note: Trend memory always contains the MOST RECENT 24 hours of data, with newly
collected data over-writing the oldest data on a rolling basis. The NPB-295 continues
to record data points as long as the monitor is powered on, with blank data points
collected if no sensor is connected to the monitor or patient. Blank data will over-
write older patient data if the memory becomes full. Therefore, if you want to save
old patient data, it is important that you turn your monitor off when you are not
monitoring a patient, and that you download the trend memory, using Score software,
before it fills up and over-writes the old data with new data (or blank data).
Note: When using Score software use the latest version. Contact Mallinckrodts
Technical Services Department or your local Mallinckrodt representative to
determine the latest version of Score software.
If battery power is disconnected or depleted, trend data and user settings will be lost. All data
is stored with error detection coding. If data stored in memory is found to be corrupted, it is
discarded.


11.9 FRONT PANEL DISPLAY PCB AND CONTROLS
11.9.1 Display PCB
The Front Panel LCD PCB provides visual patient data and monitor status.
At power up, all indicators and pixels are illuminated to allow verification of their
proper operation. Next, the Nellcor Puritan Bennett logo and the software revision
level are displayed. After this cycle has been completed, the instrument is ready to
begin monitoring.
The LCD allows the user to select among several different types of displays. Graphs,
which are used for trend screens, can be displayed. Real-time patient data can
include a plethysmographic waveform and digital values for SpO2 and BPM. If a
plethysmograph is not desired, the operator can select to view only digital data for
SpO2 and BPM along with a blip bar to show pulse intensity.
11.9.2 Membrane Keypad
A membrane keypad is mounted as part of the top case. A ribbon cable from the
keypad passes through the top case and connects to the UIF PCB. Nine keys allow
the operator to access different functions of the NPB-295.
These keys allow the user to select and adjust the alarm limits, cycle power to the
unit, and to silence the alarm. Alarm volume and alarm silence duration can also be
adjusted via the keypad. Pressing the softkeys can access a number of other
functions. These functions are discussed in greater detail in Section 4.

11-8
Section 11: Technical Supplement
Five LEDs are also part of the membrane keypad. These LEDs indicate AC power
available, low battery, pulse search, alarm silence, and noise/motion.
11.10 SCHEMATIC DIAGRAMS
The following part locator diagrams and schematics are included in this section:
Figure 11-3: UIF PCB Front End Red/IR Schematic Diagram
Figure 11-4: Analog Front End Schematic Diagram
Figure 11-5: Front End Power Supply Schematic Diagram
Figure 11-6: SIP/SOP Interface Schematic Diagram
Figure 11-7: Data Port Drivers Schematic Diagram
Figure 11-8: CPU Core Schematic Diagram A
Figure 11-9: CPU Memory Schematic Diagram B
Figure 11-10: Contrast and Sound Schematic Diagram A
Figure 11-11: UIF PCB Power Supply Schematic Diagram B
Figure 11-12: Display Interface Schematic Diagram
Figure 11-13: UIF PCB Parts Locator Diagram
Figure 11-14: Power Supply Schematic Diagram
Figure 11-15: Power Supply Parts Locator Diagram


11-9
11-11
Figure 11-3
UIF PCB Front End Red/IR Schematic Diagram
035354
DG201S BYPASS
ANALOG FRONT END
C57
0.033U
50V
50V
0.033U
C51
C50
0.033U
50V
PIC_RA2
U10
-
+
-
+
TLC339CD
12
3 7
6
1
U10
-
+
-
+
TLC339CD
12
3 5
4
2
PIC_BRC7
U10
-
+
-
+
TLC339CD
12
3 9
8
14
U58
-
+
+
-
4
6
7
1
5 2
8
3
LP311D
3
2
1
7
4
11.0K
R154
1.10K
R45
I331
I330
I35
I21
174K
R26
174K
R9
R47
12.1K
374K
R3
R46
374K
R17
10.0K
10.0K
R43
100K
R11
C31
0.1U
50V
C30
0.1U
50V
C64
220P
50V
150K
R27
150K
R23
150K
R12
R10
100K
R6
100K
121
R38
R39
10.0K
VREF
249K
R15
249K
R14
R22
30.1K
R21
24.9K
VREF
VREF
0.01U
C56
PIC_RA1
LT1013S
U23
-
+
+
-
4
3
5
6
2
R41
10.0K
I33
I37
R16
100K
I23
+10V
+10V
+10V
24.9K
R117
24.9K
R1
24.9K
R30
50V
1000P
C65
R5
249K
R40
249K
2.74K
R2
PIC_RB3
PIC_RB3
PIC_RB1
PIC_RB1
DET-
DET+
LED_IDRV
C58
22P
50V
C94
22P
50V
24.9K
R32
24.9K
R31
24.9K
R42
I301
I305
I314
I13
LT1013S
U23
-
+
+
-
1
8
7
6
2
-5V
I2
I11
C95
0.1U
I18 50V
47P
C52
I90 I157
+10V
VREF
I17
U44
CD4053S
Z1
3
Z0
5
Z
4
Y1
1
Y0
2
Y
15
XO
12
X1
13
X
14
VSS
8
VEE
7
VCC
16
INH
6
C
9
B
10
A
11 11
10
9
6 16
7
8
14
13
12 15
2
1
4
5
3
+10V -10V
0.1U
C3
Z5U Z5U
C2
0.1U
VREF
I34
18.7K
R20
R7
10.0K
I1
-10V
50V
47P
C55
C60
220P
50V
24.9K
R28
24.9K
R37
I224
+10V
I52
C62
0.01U
C59
0.01U
C48
0.01U
R35
49.9K
R29
49.9K
R13
49.9K
100K
R24
PIC_RA0
PIC_RB4
PIC_RB6
PIC_RB7
I3
I4
I5
I6
I7
I8
I9
I10
I12
I15
I16 I19
I20
I22
I24
I25
I26
I28
I29
I30
I31
I32
U53
DG201S
V+
V- GND
2
5
1
3
13
4
+10V
C53
0.1U
50V
50V
0.1U
C54
+10V
-10V
LT1013S
U22
-
+
+
-
1
8
7
6
2
+10V
-10V
+10V
+10V
-10V
+10V
-10V
+10V
U53
DG201S
V+
V- GND
7
5
8
6
13
4
-10V
U3
AD822 -
+
+
-
2
3
1
8
4
LT1013S
U22
-
+
+
-
4
3
5
6
2
+10V
U30
LT1013S
-
+
+
-
8
1
7
6
2
U30
LT1013S
-
+
+
-
3
4
5
6
2
+10V
+10V
-10V
U53
DG201S
V+
V-GND
10
5
9
11
13
4
-10V -10V
C66
0.1U
50V
U3
AD822
+
-
4
8
7
5
6
+10V
+10V
+10V
-10V
I36
I38
I39
I40
I41
I42
100K
R19
R25
100K
100K R36
49.9K
R18
49.9K
R34
R44
49.9K
0.01U
C49
0.01U
C63
Q10
2N3906S
2
3
1
2
3
1
49.9K
R49
2N3906S
Q18
2
3
11
3
2
+10V
R33
49.9K
49.9K
R8
I14 I27
I55
+10V
U53
DG201S
V+
V- GND
15
5
16
14
13
4
-10V
I283
I222
LT1013S
U27
-
+
+
-
4
3
5
6
2
LT1013S
U27
-
+
+
-
1
8
7
6
2
I317
24.9K
R4
PIC_RB5
PIC_RB2
PIC_RB2
PIC_BRC6
I226
I329
C61
0.033U
50V
11-13
Figure 11-4
Analog Front End Schematic Diagram
035354
4053 BYPASS
U11 SPO2-29X
VSS1
8
10
OSC2
OSC1
9
1
MCLR
VDD
20
12
RC1
RA4
6
RA0
2
3
RA1
RA2
4
RA3
5
21
RB0
RB1
22
23
RB2
RB3
24
25
RB4
RB5
26
27
RB6
RB7
28
PIC16C63
7
RA5
18
RC7
RC6
17
16
RC5
RC4
15
14
RC3
RC2
13
11
RC0
19
VSS2
19
11
13
14
15
16
17
18
7
28
27
26
25
24
23
22
21
5
4
3
2
6
12
20
1
9
10
8
0.1U
C6
Z5U
R50
3.32K
U10
-
+
-
+
TLC339CD
12
3 11
10
13
10K_0.1%
R63
I211
SCK
I45
121
R158
MISO
MOSI
I91I95 I43
PIC_10MHZ
PIC_BRC0
174K
R72
R68
174K
R61
10.0
R58
10.0K
10.0K
R94
R53
10.0K
10.0K
R48
10.0K
R55
10.0K
R54
100K
R57
100K
R76
100K
R73
100K
R67
R62
100K
11.5K
R56
221
R51
R66
20.0K
R74
20.0K 20.0K
R75
R60
30.1K
R69
80.6K
80.6K
R64
C74
4.7P
50V
LED-
LED-
DET+
LED+
LED+
RCAL
DET-
VREF
PIC_RA2
PIC_RC1
VCC
PIC_RSTL
I304
I303
PIC_BRC6
PIC_BRC7
VREF
Q4
2
1
3
2N3904S
3
1
2
PIC_RC6
PIC_RC7
VREF
Z5U
C5
0.1U
LED_IDRV
Y2
ATP-SM
10MHZ
4 1 4 1
10MHZ
Y4
HC49S
2 1 2 1
0.1U
C84
Z5U
I51
PIC_RB1
I225
PIC_BRC1
VREF
I76
I291 I92
I44
I77
PIC_RC0
VREF
U55
CD4053S
Z1
3
Z0
5
Z
4
Y1
1
Y0
2
Y
15
XO
12
X1
13
X
14
VSS
8
VEE
7
VCC
16
INH
6
C
9
B
10
A
11 11
10
9
6 16
7
8
14
13
12 15
2
1
4
5
3
C75
33P
U2
CD4053S
Z1
3
Z0
5
Z
4
Y1
1
Y0
2
Y
15
XO
12
X1
13
X
14
VSS
8
VEE
7
VCC
16
INH
6
C
9
B
10
A
11 11
10
9
6 16
7
8
14
13
12 15
2
1
4
5
3
CR10
1 3
1N914S
3 1
PIC_RB5
PIC_RB4
PIC_RB3
PIC_RA1
PIC_RA0
I46
VREF
Z5U
C4
0.1U
50V
0.033U
C67
J16
CON_SPO2
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
14
13
12
11
10
1
16
15
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
14
13
12
11
10
1
16
15
I47
U1
CD4053S
Z1
3
Z0
5
Z
4
Y1
1
Y0
2
Y
15
XO
12
X1
13
X
14
VSS
8
VEE
7
VCC
16
INH
6
C
9
B
10
A
11
3
5
4
1
2
15 12
13
14
8
7
16 6
9
10
11 Q8
2
MPSA56S
3
11
3
2
I48
Q3
2
1
3
2N3904S
2
1
3
I49
I50
I54
I56 I57
I58
I59 I60
I61 I62
I63
I64
I65
I66
0.1U
C68
U31
LT1013S
-
+
+
-
2
6
7
8
1
U31
-
+
+
-
LT1013S
3
4
5
6
2
C1
0.47U
20V
+
C69
0.1U
0.1U
C70
0.1U
C71
C72
0.1U
VREF
Q24
2N3906S
2
3
11
3
2
Q9 2
MPSA56S
3
1
2
3
1
VREF
C73
0.1U
Q1
2
3
MPSA06S
1
2
3
1
Q25
2N3906S
2
3
11
3
2
VREF
C76
33P
VREF
I67
I68
I69 I70
I71
VREF
I72
Q2
2
3
MPSA06S
1
2
3
1
I73
I74
I75
I79
I80
I81
-5V
I83
I84
I85
I87
I88
I89
10.0K
R70
PIC_RB2
PIC_RB6
I78
Q11
2N3906S
2
3
11
3
2
VCC
I86
I53
I223
I82
PIC_RB7
I298
I93
I302
VCC
49.9K
R188
VREF
+10V
20.0K
R71
R65
20.0K
R192
10.0K
R52
10.0K
R59
10.0K
FRONT_END_RST
11-15
Figure 11-5
Front End Power Supply Schematic Diagram
035354
SH9 (CONTRAST)
SH9 (CONTRAST)
HIGH CURRENT
RESETL
U4
74HC00S
8
10
9
R88
10.0K
4.99K
R82
50V
330P
C78
PIC_10MHZ
I107
I106
I109
I101
CLK_312KHZ
CLK_312KHZ
CLK_156KHZ
CLK_156KHZ
I110
I103
U51
74HC4520S
VCC
RST
Q3
Q2
Q1
Q0
GND
CP1
CP0
1
2
8
3
4
5
6
7
16
VDD
RAW+10V
RAW-5V
RAW-5V
RAW-10V
RAW-10V
U51
74HC4520S
VCC
RST
Q3
Q2
Q1
Q0
GND
CP1
CP0
9
10
8
11
12
13
14
15
16
I104 C7
0.1U
Z5U
I127
VCC
I97
I99
VCC
10V
47U
C36
+
C41
47U
10V
+
C35
47U
10V
+
20V
C38
22U
+
C40
47U
10V
+
I119
-10V
C34
47U
10V
+
-5V TP4 I117
TP5
I126
VFB
I116
VSW
VIN
I96
TP3
I98
I100
I105
5%
C77
1000P
Z5U
C8
0.1U
11.5K
R77
U50
FB
2
GND
7
6
GNDS
NFB
3
4
S/S
VC
1
VIN
5
VSW
8
LT1373S
8
5 1
4
3
6
7
2
49.9
R79
U12
2
GND1
3
GND2
6
GND3
7
GND4
VIN
8 1
VOUT
78L05D
1 8
7
6
3
2
+10V
20V
C37
22U
+
182
R80
CR2
MBRS130
1 22 1
49.9
R81
22U
C39
20V
+
CR11
1N914S
1
33
1
R83
49.9
MBRS130
CR3
1 2 1 2
CR4
MBRS130
1 22 1
49.9
R86
C42
22U
20V
+
VCC
0.1U
C9
Z5U
Z5U
C10
0.1U
0.1U
C11
Z5U
Z5U
C12
0.1U
5%
1.0
R87
AGND
TP2
T2
4
5
1
8 3
6
7
2
LPE-4841
4
5
1
8 3
6
7
2
I108
C32
10U
16V
+
VCC
I113
CR5
MBRS130
1 22 1
20V
C43
22U
+
CR6
MBRS130
1 22 1
I114
I115
0.1U
C13
Z5U
I118 TP6 VREF
I120
I121
R78
34.8K
10V
47U
C33
+
TP7
I320
11-17
Figure 11-6
SIP/SOP Interface Schematic Diagram
035354
NC_NC
10.0K
R109
R163
10.0K
10.0K
R176
R195
10.0K
10.0K
R173
10.0K
R171
R170
1.00K
R169
1.00K
4.99K
R166
50V
330P
C79
NC_NO
I155
100
R167
V
D
D
I162
I
SIPSOP_EN
VDD
RXD
NC_RELAY
ITX485_EN
Q6
SI9936
7
1
8
2
I143
VDD
R175
681
TXD
VDD
VDD
SDA
VDD
SCL
NC_COM
I146
U6
N.C.
AQV414A
5 4
6
2
11
5 2
6
4
RCV_485
RCV_232
IVDD
IVDD
VDD
Z5U
C18
0.1U
VDD
T1
6 1
2
3 4
55
4 3
2
1 6
I150
VDD
U14
74HC14S
9
14
7
8
I
I148
I149
Q6
SI9936
5
3
6
4
C45
47U
10V
+
IVDD
681
R172
R174
681
IVDD
U17 TH
6N136
7
6
8
2
3 5
2
3 5
7
8
6
I163
TH U19
6N136
7
6
8
2
3 5
2
3 5
7
8
6
I160
I159
ISCL
I156
I154
I152
I147
I140
I139 I138
I135
I134
U9
74HC10S
9
10
11
8
U9
74HC10S
3
4
5
6
Z5U
C16
0.1U
0.1U
C15
Z5U Z5U
C14
0.1U
IVDD IVDD
VDD
R177
453
Q27
2N3906S
2
3
11
3
2
Q26
2N3906S
2
3
11
3
2
I
I
IVDD
I
IVDD
I I
IVDD
IVDD
IVDD
U15
74HC14S
9
14
7
8
U15
74HC14S
13
14
7
12
U15
74HC14S
11
14
7
10
U15
74HC14S
3
14
7
4
I
I
TH U18
6N136
7
6
8
2
3 5
2
3 5
7
8
6
U7
N.O.
AQV210EHA
5 4
6
2
11
5 2
6
4
I
C44
47U
10V
+
VDD VDD
CR8
MBRS130
1 22 1
C46
47U
10V
+
U49
GND2
4 2
GND1
3
OUT
LT1129CST-5
1
IN
1 3
2 4
U20 TH
6N136
7
6
8
2
3 5
2
3 5
7
8
6
U15
74HC14S
1
14
7
2
U15
74HC14S
5
14
7
6
IVDD
IVDD IVDD
I
I I
VDD
R165
453
U14
74HC14S
1
14
7
2
VDD
U14
74HC14S
5
14
7
6
U14
74HC14S
13
14
7
12
VDD VDD
0.1U
C17
Z5U
0.1U
C19
Z5U
U9
74HC10S
1
2
13
12
U14
74HC14S
11
14
7
10
I132
U14
74HC14S
3
14
7
4
VDD
I141
I137 I136
I133
I142
CR7
MBRS130
1 22 1
I151
I161 I158
I164
I165
ITXD
ISDA
R194
681
I
TH U54
6N136
7
6
8
2
3 5
2
3 5
7
8
6
TX485_EN
I153
VDD
100
R168
C80
330P
50V
10.0K
R110
R164
10.0K
CLK_156KHZ
11-19
Figure 11-7
Data Port Drivers Schematic Diagram
035354
8 BIT DAC
RS-485 DRIVER
RS-232 DRIVER
Analog Outputs
RXD+
RXD+
RXD-
RXD-
I
I
I
AN_PULSE
AN_PULSE
0.1U
C93
Z5U
I
0.1U
C26
Z5U
IVDD
TXD_232
TXD_232
RXD_232
RXD_232
ADM202E
U5
CMOS LEVEL
C1+
1
C1-
3
C2+
4
C2-
5
GND
15
R1IN 13 R1OUT 12
8 R2IN 9 R2OUT
11 T1IN 14 T1OUT
10 T2IN 7 T2OUT
2
V+
V-
6
16
VCC
RS232 LEVEL
7
14 11
12
9
10
1
3
4
5
15
8
16 2
6
13
10V CR9
SMCJ10C
2 11 2
NC_COM
NC_COM
I243
I244
I
NC_LVL
NC_LVL
IVDD
CR26
2 1
3
B
A
V
9
9
3
12
CR19
2 1
3
B
A
V
9
9
3
12
I
0.1U
C25
Z5U
ITX485_EN
ITXD
ITXD
I242
I240
U13 MAX520S
OUT0
2
OUT2
16
OUT1
1
OUT3
15
5
AGND
6
DGND
VDD
12
REF0
4
REF1
3
REF2
14
REF3
13
11
AD2
AD1
10
AD0
9
SDA
8
SCL
7
2
16
1
15
5
6
12 4
3
14
13
11
10
9
8
7
4.02K
0.1%
R180
NC_NC
NC_NC
NC_NO
NC_NO
J1
CON_DB15F
TH
16
1
8
7
6
5
4
3
15
2
14
13
12
11
10
9
17 17
9
10
11
12
13
14
2
15
3
4
5
6
7
8
1
16
R191
TH
1/4W
100M
I177
R183
1.00K
I176
AN1
I175
AN0
I173
I174 I170
REF_1V
I
I
47U
10V
C47
+
I169
1.00K
R179
Z5U
C27
0.1U
DT1
TH
600V
20V
1.0U
C83
+
20V
1.0U
C81
+
20V
1.0U
C82
+
CR16
2 1
3
B
A
V
9
9
3
12
CR15
2 1
3
B
A
V
9
9
3
12
CR14
2 1
3
B
A
V
9
9
3
12
R182
1.00K
I
I
RCV_485
IVDD
I
I
IVDD
I
I
I
I
IVDD
IVDD
IVDD
IVDD
IVDD
I
I
I
I
I
I
IVDD
IVDD
IVDD
E
I
I
ISDA
0.1%
6.04K
R181
U32
-
+
+
-
LT1013S
1
8
7
6
2
AN2
U32
-
+
+
-
LT1013S
3
4
5
6
2
R178
1.00K
CR12
2 1
3
B
A
V
9
9
3
12
U47
-
+
+
-
LT1013S
3
4
5
6
2
CR13
2 1
3
B
A
V
9
9
3
12
U8
TLE2425CD
VOUT
1
GND
2
VIN
3 3
2
1
U47
-
+
+
-
LT1013S
1
8
7
6
2
I
Z5U
C21
0.1U
0.1U
C20
Z5U
TH
F1 500MA
Z5U
0.1U
C23
I167
I168
ISCL
I171
I172
I178
TXD+
TXD+
TXD-
TXD-
I166
RCV_232
RCV_232
I241
Z5U
C24
0.1U
0.1U
C22
Z5U
I238
NC_232
NC_232
U16
11 RXIN-
GND1
6 7
GND2
RSENAB 3
2 RSROUT
12 RXIN+
TXENAB 4
TXIN 5
9 TXOUT+
10 TXOUT-
VCC
14
MAX489
14
10
9
5
4
12
2
3
7 6
11
Z5U
C97
0.1U
AN_SPO2
AN_SPO2
Z5U
C145
0.1U
AN_PLETH
AN_PLETH
11-21
035354
Figure 11-8
CPU Core Schematic Diagram A
BACKGROUND DEBUG CONNECTOR
REAL TIME CLOCK
I327
I333
I219
A601 L4
A601 L3
SCL
L9 B601
B601
L13
B601 L8
TX485_EN
BATT_CHECK
A601
L1
I334
SIPSOP_EN
SCK
RP9
10K
1234
87655 6 7 8
4 3 2 1
RA1
I209
I124
221 R153
PSLEDDR
I312
U45
60
XTAL
64
XFC
VSS9
67
59
VSS8
VSS7
51
40
VSS6
VSS5
34
29
VSS4
VSS3
17
8
VSS2
VSS15
127
117
VSS14
VSS13
106
101
VSS12
VSS11
95
83
VSS10
VSS1
2
61
VDDSYN
84
VDD9
VDD8
65
63
VDD7
VDD6
50
39
VDD5
VDD4
28
18
VDD3
VDD2
7
126
VDD13
VDD12
116
107
VDD11
VDD10
96
1
VDD1
52
TXD
80
SIZ1
81
SIZ0
45
SCK
53
RXD
79
R-/W
PWMB
129
130
PWMA
PCLK
128
4
PAI
6
OC4
10
OC3
OC2
11
12
OC1
44
MOSI
78
MODCLK
43
MISO
54
IPIPE-DSO
55
IFETCH-DSI
IC4/OC5
5
IC3
13
14
IC2
IC1
15
58 FREEZE-QUOT
118
FCO-/CS3
120
FC2-/CS5
119
FC1-/CS4
62
EXTAL
99
D9
100
D8
102
D7
103
D6
104
D5
105
D4
108
D3
109
D2
91
D15
92
D14
93
D13
94
D12
97
D11
98
D10
110
D1
111
D0
66
CLKOUT
A9
30
27
A8
A7
26
25
A6
A5
24
23
A4
A3
22
125
A23-/CS10
124
A22-/CS9
123
A21-/CS8
122
A20-/CS7
21
A2
121
A19-/CS6
42
A18
A17
41
38
A16
A15
37
36
A14
A13
35
33
A12
A11
32
31
A10
A1
20
90
A0
57
/TSTIME-TSC
/RMC
86
/RESET
68
49
/PCS3
48
/PCS2
47
/PCS1
46
/PCS0-/SS
71
/IRQ7
72
/IRQ6
73
/IRQ5
74
/IRQ4
75
/IRQ3
76
/IRQ2
77
/IRQ1
69
/HALT
88
/DSACK1
/DSACK0
89
85
/DS
112
/CSBOOT
113
/BR-/CS0
56
/BKPT-DSCLK
115
/BGACK-/CS2
114
/BG-/CS1
70
/BERR
87
/AVEC
82
/AS
68331
60
64
67
59
51
40
34
29
17
8
127
117
106
101
95
83
2
61
84
65
63
50
39
28
18
7
126
116
107
96
1
52
80
81
45
53
79
129
130
128
4
6
10
11
12
44
78
43
54
55
5
13
14
15
58
118
120
119
62
99
100
102
103
104
105
108
109
91
92
93
94
97
98
110
111
66
30
27
26
25
24
23
22
125
124
123
122
21
121
42
41
38
37
36
35
33
32
31
20
90
57
86
68
49
48
47
46
71
72
73
74
75
76
77
69
88
89
85
112
113
56
115
114
70
87
82
I328
I239
Y
3
3
2
.
7
6
8
K
H
Z
1
4
E
C
P
S
M
2
9
T
4
1
SERCLK
SERDATA
RPBCSL
RDSPLRDL
BKPTL
RESETL
49.9K
R89
I245
AC_LED
DISP_EN
RTCSEL
BTN_PRS_L
I125
I208
I205
I207
J15
8
6
4
2
7
5
3
1
CON_BDM8
8
6
4
2
7
5
3
1
CRIT_BATT-L
BK-LT-ONL
SDA2 SDA2
ASL
I201
I204
VDD
PCS0L
R149
10.0M
I281
I282
D8
D7
D6
D5
D4
D3
D2
D1
D0
D[0:15]
D9
D10
D11
D12
D13
D14
D15
120
RP1
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
RP2
120
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
11
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
16
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
CR29
VC1206
5.6V
1 22 1
I237
10V
47U
C137
+
RP16
120
8
7
6
5 4
3
2
11
2
3
4 5
6
7
8
121 R152
121 R186
121 R96
121 R184
BATLEDDR
Z5U
0.1U
C131
X7R
0.1U
C128
0805 0805
C126
0.1U
X7R X7R
0.1U
C123
0805 0805
C127
0.1U
X7R X7R
0.1U
C121
0805
0805
C124
0.1U
X7R
0805
C125
0.1U
X7R X7R
0.1U
C134
0805 0805
C133
0.1U
X7R X7R
0.1U
C135
0805 0805
C122
0.1U
X7R
VDD
C138
22P
50V
C140
22P
50V
POTCSL
V
D
D
FRONT_END_RST
I112
I131
RESETL
U46
~RST
6
RST
5
LTC1232
VCC
8
TOL
3
TD
2
ST
7
PBRST
1
GND
4
6
5
8
3
2 7
1
4
RWD_RST
I234
XFC
I233
Y1
32.768KHZ
1 4
ECPSM29T
1 4
I235
R150
332K
I212
I213
I179
RWD_RST
RXD
IRQ7L
10K
RP10
1234
87655 6 7 8
4 3 2 1
HALTL
BERRL
I130 I129
VDD
CLRIII
Z5U
0.1U
C139
Z5U
0.1U
C132
DSACK0
I306 I308
I232
I231
TP58
Z5U
0.1U
C130
10K
RP11
1234
87655 6 7 8
4 3 2 1
RP6
10K
1234
8765
1234
8765
10U
C136
16V
+
VDD
I229
I228
I236
I279
I197
I307
RBOOTROML
DSL
DSACK1
RA0
RA1
RA10
RA11
RA12
RA13
RA14
RA15
RA16
RA2
ASLEDDR
RROMLATECSL
RA3
RA4
RA5
RA6
RA7
RA8
RA9
CLKOUT
IPIPE0
VDDI
FONTSEL
R/WLR
VDDI
VDDSYN
RA17
A1
A2
A3
A4
A5
A6
A7
A8
A12
A11
A10
A9
A15
A14
A13
A0
A[17:0]
A17
A16
I210
I102
VDD
RAMPWR
TP59
FREEZE
VDDI
IPIPE1
RDSPLCSL
AC_OK-L
LOW_BATT-L
MOTNLEDDR
PWM_FREQ
R/WL
TURN_OFF
0.01U
C141
VDD
R135
1.00K
R151
221
I128
PWM_VOL
I230
SERDATA
SERCLK
RTCSEL
I198
SCL
SCL
U43
DS1302Z
1
PWR2
GND
4
PWR1
8
7
SCLK
3
X2
6
I/O
RST
5
2
X1
2
5
6
3
7
8
4
1
U38 128X8
A0
1
A1
2
A2
3
GND
4
PWR
8 6
SCL
SDA
5
WP
7
AT24C01A
7
5
6 8
4
3
2
1
I313
WD_RST
MAN_RST
VDD
0805
C120
0.1U
X7R X7R
0.1U
C129
0805
ROMLATECSL
121 R105
DSPLRDL
DSPLYCSL
RAMHCSL
BOOTROML
RAMLCSL
50V
4.7P
C144
4.99K
R155
VDD
RA17
RPBCSL
RDSPLRDL
RROMLATECSL
R/WLR
RDSPLCSL
RA13
RESETL
BKPTL
FREEZE
IPIPE1
IPIPE0
I324
PBCSL
MOSI
MISO
POTCSL
B601 L6
L2 B601
NC_RELAY
TXD
L11 B601
L10 B601
SDA
I336
I337
I338
I339
I340
RRAMLCSL
RRAMHCSL
11-23
035354
Figure 11-9
CPU Memory Schematic Diagram B
U42
RY
2
FLASH 29F200
31
D15
32
GND2
GND1
13
D9
18
D8
16
30
D7
28
D6
26
D5
24
D4
21
D3
19
D2
D14
29
D13
27
D11
22
D10
20
17
D1
15
D0
12
CE
5
A6
6
A5
7
A4
38
A12
39
A11
11
A0
128KX16
23
PWR
9
A2
10
A1
8
A3
40
A10
42
A8
4
A7
41
A9
37
A13
36
A14
35
A15
14
OE
D12
25
34
A16
33
BYTE
WE
43
44
RESET
2
31
32
13
18
16
30
28
26
24
21
19
29
27
22
20
17
15
12
5
6
7
38
39
11 23
9
10
8
40
42
4
41
37
36
35
14
25
34
33
43
44
L12
A601
RAMPWR
L14
B601
FRAMPWR
C91
0.1U
Z5U
120 RP3
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
RP4
120
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
D15
RAMOEDIS
D[15:0]
D10
D2
D9
D11
D3
D1
D8
D0
D[15:0]
D8
D9
D10
D11
D12
D13
D14
D15 D7
D6
D5
D0
D1
D3
D4
D15
D7
D14
D6
D13
D5
D12
D4
10.0K
R156
R/WL R/WL
R/WL
R/WL
RAMLCSL
RAMLCSL
RESETL
RESETL
RESETL
RESETL
10.0K
R147
VDD
VDD
FLASHPWR
BOOTFLSHL
BOOTFLSHL
I278
TP55
121
R146
U40
74HC32S
3
2
1
ROMLATECSL
A17
A[17:0]
A1
A2
A3
A4
A5
A6
A7
A8
A9
A10
A11
A12
A13
A14
A15
A16
A17
A17
A11
A[17:0]
A1
A2
A3
A4
A5
A6
A7
A8
A9
A10
A12
A13
A14
A15
A16
A1
A2
A3
A4
A5
A6
A7
A8
A9
A10
A11
A12
A13
A14
A15
A16
I195
VDD
C101
0.1U
Z5U
BOOTROML
I318
I295
I246
16V
10U
C118
+
I280
D2
I264
A16
I263
D0
D1
I261
I262
I265
I266
I267
I268
I269
I270
I271
I272
I273
I274
I275
I276
D3
D2
D7
D6
D5
D4
D11
D10
D9
D8
D14
D13
D12
A14
A13
A12
A11
A10
A9
A8
A7
A6
A5
A4
A3
I247
I248
I249
I250
I251
I252
I253
I254
I255
I256
I258
I259
I260
A1
10V
47U
C119
+
VDD
J14
CON_3X2
6 5
4 3
2 11
3
5
2
4
6
W-RL
A15
I257
R148
10.0K
U41 128KX8
431000S
29
WE
32
PWR
24
OE
16
GND
21
D7
20
D6
19
D5
18
D4
17
D3
15
D2
14
D1
13
D0
22
CEL
30
CEH
26
A9
27
A8
5
A7
6
A6
7
A5
8
A4
9
A3
10
A2
2
A16
31
A15
3
A14
28
A13
4
A12
25
A11
23
A10
11
A1
12
A0
29
32
24
16
21
20
19
18
17
15
14
13
22
30
26
27
5
6
7
8
9
10
2
31
3
28
4
25
23
11
12
Z5U
0.1U
C28
U21 128KX8
431000S
29
WE
32
PWR
24
OE
16
GND
21
D7
20
D6
19
D5
18
D4
17
D3
15
D2
14
D1
13
D0
22
CEL
30
CEH
26
A9
27
A8
5
A7
6
A6
7
A5
8
A4
9
A3
10
A2
2
A16
31
A15
3
A14
28
A13
4
A12
25
A11
23
A10
11
A1
12
A0
29
32
24
16
21
20
19
18
17
15
14
13
22
30
26
27
5
6
7
8
9
10
2
31
3
28
4
25
23
11
12
RAMHCSL
RAMHCSL
U4
74HC00S
3
2
1
I111
A17
I
1
4
4
FLSHOEL
I227
I335
A2
11-25
035354
Figure 11-10
Contrast and Sound Schematic Diagram A
SPEAKER DRIVER
J13
2
11
2
U4
74HC00S
12
13
11
U4
74HC00S
6
5
4
1.00K
R101
1.00K
R92
11.5K
R198
24.9K
R85
100K
R102
R98
249K
49.9K
R90
R93
4.99K
C
R
3
2
V
C
1
2
0
6
5
.
6
V
1
22
1
U24
X9313 EPOT
U/
INC
1
CS
7 VCC
8
VL
6
D
2
VSS
4
VW
5
VH
3
1
7
8
6 2
4
5
3
C105
47U
10V
+
I94
VDD
I294
RAW-10V
U56
-
+
+
-
TLC27L2
6
5
7
8
4
U56
-
+
+
-
TLC27L2
2
3
1
8
4
I199
PWM_VOL
VDD
R100
10.0K
R95
10.0K
I180
I309
PWM_FREQ
I310
I196
Q12
SI9933
3
4
5 6
VDD
Z5U
0.1U
C29
DISP_EN
RESETL
VEE
I293
Z5U
0.1U
C92
U25
-
+
+
-
LT1013S
1
8
7
6
2
U25
-
+
+
-
LT1013S
3
4
5
6
2
TP49
I200
R99
6.49K
C88
0.1U
U26
6
GND1
7
N.C.
1
VCC
VI2
2
VI4
4
VO1
5
VO2
8
TDA7052A
TH
3
GND2
8
5
6
2
4
1
3 7
VDD
I277
C87
0.047U
C96
1.0U
20V
+
RAW-10V
SERDATA
TP48
10.0K
R84
I292
POTCSL
TP40
SERCLK
TP44
VDD
VDD
I311
I315
I321
RAW-5V
VDD
VDD
10V
47U
C104
+
C106
47U
10V
+
C110
47U
10V
+
I332
11-27
035354
Figure 11-11
UIF PCB Power Supply Schematic Diagram B
Low at approx 5.85V
Critical at approx 5.68V
Active Low Indicator
Normally HIGH, active LOW
Normally HIGH, active LOW
Open Collector Output
To Linear Power Supply
35V
1U
C109 +
R104
10.0K
10.0K
R130
10.0K
R129
10.0K
R111
10.0K
R106
R120
10.0K
3_3V
10.0K
R126
10.0K
R115
20.0K
R112
C115
20V
1.0U
+
0.1U
C114
0.1U
C116
C113
0.1U
U33
LT1121CZ
OUT
1
IN
3
GND
2
1 3
2
CR28
1
3
1
N
9
1
4
S
1
3
CR27
1 3
1N914S
3 1
VDD
TP41
AC_OK-L
TP46
I322
10.0K
R204
I215 VDD
100K
R113
100K
R116
U35
-
+
+
-
LM393S
3
2
8
4
1
R203
10.0M
MAIN_OUT
MAIN_OUT
VDD
3_3V
R107
200K
100K
R114
MAIN_DC1
CR30
MBRS330T3
1 22 1
10.0M
R202
249K
R119
CR1
BAT54
3 11 3
6.81K
R108
R91
10.0M
CR17
MBRS330T3
1 2 1 2
C107
470U
16V
TH
+
C
R
3
1
V
C
1
2
0
6
5
.
6
V
1
22
1
1N914S
CR18
1 33 1
I202
3_3V
3_3V
I192
I185
I190
I181
TURN_OFF
I182
R103
49.9K
C111
0.1U
Q17
2
1
3
2N3904S
2
1
3 49.9K
R131
20.0K
R121
U29
74HC74S
Q
VCC
Q
PRE
GND
D
CLR
CLK
11
13
12
7
10
9
14
8
RAMPWR
C
R
2
1
M
B
R
S
1
3
0
1
2
1
2
VDD
VDD
U28
-
+
+
-
LM393S
7
4
8
6
5
U28
-
+
+
-
LM393S
3
2
8
4
1
V_REF
U35
-
+
+
-
LM393S
7
4
8
6
5
GNDVIA
HG2 HG1
GNDVIA
GND
TP39
U36
Requires Heatsink NPB #891196
3
OUT
1
IN
5
HS G1
2
CS
4
LM2940H
TH 4
1 3
2 5
TP1
C108
10U
16V
+
MBRS130
CR20
1 22 1
TP13
TP43
TP42
I218
TP47
I216
CON_4L_156
J6
4
3
2
11
2
3
4
LOW_BATT-L
VDD
R118
4.99K
150K
R122
U37
LT1009S
4
5
6
8
4.99K
R124
R125
100K
R128
4.99K
VDD
TP38
I217
I220
Q14
2
1
3
2N3904S
2
1
3
Q13
2
1
3
2N3904S
2
1
3 49.9K
R97
Q15
2
1
3
2N3904S
2
1
3
49.9K
R127
3_3V
ONBUTTON
U29
74HC74S
Q
VCC
Q
PRE
GND
D
CLR
CLK
3
1
2
7
4
5
14
6
BATT_CHECK
C112
0.1U
C86
0.1U
0.1U
C85
Q16
SI9953
1
2
7 8
SI9953
Q16
3
4
5 6
I183
I184
I186
I187
CLRIII
I188
I189
I191
I193
I194
I203
BTN_PRS_L
CRIT_BATT-L
BATT
R123
200K
R205
10.0M
I323
AC_OK
3_3V
11-29
035354
Figure 11-12
Display Interface Schematic Diagram
295 MEMBRANE PANEL CONNECTOR
TO LCD DISPLAY
CCFL inverter
Turn off control
D9
D8
D11
D9
D10
D12
D13
D15
D14
D[15:0]
D[15:0]
D8
D10
D11
D12
D13
D14
D15
CR33
VC1206
5.6V
1 22 1 ALRMSIL
DOWN_BTN
B601
L18
SOFTKEY4
L19
B601
ONBUTTON
ONBUTTON
BATLED
MOTNLED
I345
BD[7:0]
BD1
BD3
BD5
BD7 BD6
BD4
BD2
BD0
BD0
BD1
BD2
BD3
BD4
BD5
BD6
BD7
SOFTKEY1
SOFTKEY3
UP_BTN
CNTRST
PBCSL
PBCSL
I348
I344
CNTRST
SOFTKEY2
L21
B601
L20
B601
L16
B601
B601
L15
B601
L17
L22
B601
SOFTKEY4
SOFTKEY2
SOFTKEY1
ASLED
PSLED
ACPWRLED
SOFTKEY3
A601
L7
DSPLR/WL
I288
BDSPLYCSL
BDSPLYCSL
I319
121
R201
74HC32S
U40
11
13
12
74HC32S
U40
4
5
6
AC_LED
AC_LED
10K
RP8
1234
8765
1234
8765
10K
RP7
1234
87655 6 7 8
4 3 2 1
RP5
120
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
R/WL
200K
R189
J8
CON_FLEX17
1
10
11 12
13 14
15 16
17
2
3 4
5 6
7 8
9
1
10
11 12
13 14
15 16
17
2
3 4
6
7 8
9
CON_4L_098
J5
4
3
2
11
2
3
4
J9
CON_IDC20
1
10
11 12
13 14
15 16
17 18
19
2
20
3 4
5 6
7 8
99
8 7
6 5
4 3
20
2
19
18 17
16 15
14 13
12 11
10
1
I206
DSPLA0
A0
R/WL
U40
74HC32S
8
10
9
I284
R200
121
VDD
16V
10U
C103
+
C89
0.1U
Z5U
ACPWRLED
82.5
R145
249
R137
VDD
Z5U
0.1U
C99
I214
PSLED
MOTNLED
ASLED
R134
249
R133
249
R144
10.0K
R132
4.99K
R139
10.0K
3_3V
R143
100K
I299
I300
R142
4.99K
I297
PSLEDDR
MOTNLEDDR
VDD
I289
I285
Q28
2N3906S
2
3
1
2
3
1
4.99K
R140
Q20
2N3906S
2
3
1
2
3
1
VDD
U34
DIR
A8
A7
A6
A5
A4
A3
A2
A1 B1
B2
B3
B4
B5
B6
B7
B8
G
74HC245S
2
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
19
1
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
U39
DIR
A8
A7
A6
A5
A4
A3
A2
A1 B1
B2
B3
B4
B5
B6
B7
B8
G
74HC245S
2
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
19
1
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
L5
100UH
CR23
1 3
1N914S
3 1
CR22
1 3
1N914S
3 1
Q23
3
2
1 2N7002S
3
2
1
Q22
2N3906S
2
3
1
2
3
1
VDD
I290
I286
I287
HV_OUT
Q21
2N3906S
2
3
1
2
3
1
Q19
2N3906S
2
3
1
2
3
1
ASLEDDR
BATLEDDR
A1 TH
CXA-L10
1
VDD
2
GND1
3
5
GND2
44
5
3
2
1
C100
0.1U
Z5U
VDD
4.99K
R141
I296
VDD
CR25
2
1N4934
1
TH
2 1
CR24
2
1N4934
1
TH
2 1
V
D
D
4.99K
R187
I122
I123
249
R138
Q12
SI9933
1
2
7 8
BK-LT-ONL
BK-LT-ONL
R136
10.0K
I221
BATLED
C98
0.1U
Z5U
I316
VDD
C102
0.1U
Z5U
C142
47U
10V
+
C143
47U
10V
+
CCFLPWR
I145
RESETL
RESETL
FONTSEL
VEE
VEE
DSPLRDL
DSPLRDL
121
R157
I325
DSPLYCSL DSPLYCSL
AC_OK
AC_OK
I326
I343
I342
I341
I347
I346
ALRMSIL
UP_BTN
DOWN_BTN
CR34
VC1206
5.6V
1 2 1 2
11-31
Figure 11-13
UIF PCB Parts Locator Diagram
035351
NELLCOR PURITAN BENNETT
NPB-290 MAIN BOTTOM SIDE
11-33
Figure 11-14
Power Supply Schematic Diagram
035799
Battery Charge
HIGH CURRENT VIAS
ESD Protection
Power Entry
Fan Control
230V
115V
Nellcor # 891196
To Fan
Requires Heat Sink
Battery -
Main Board
Battery +
BATT_OUT
Q6
3
2
1 2N7002S 1
2
3
TH 2ASB
F3
I12
NEUTRAL
I10
MPSA56
Q5
1
3
22
3
1
F2
2ASB TH
I9
I8
10.0K
R14
10.0K
R3
CR7
1 3
1N914S
1 3
R16
10.0K
CHG_OUT
CR6
1 3
1N914S
3 1
R7
154K
100K
R6
Q2
TH
2
1
3
4
IRF9510
2
3
1
CHG_IN
R13
10.0K
Q3
MPSA56
1
3
2
1
3
2
10.0K
R12
U2
4
LM385S
8
4
8
10.0K
R11
1/2W
R10
1.50
TH
BATT+
TH
Q4
2N3904
2
1
3
2
1
3
MBRS330T3
CR4
1
22
1
T2
OB24-9
TH
15
13
12
10 8
6
3
1
10
12
15
13
8
6
3
1
FAC-
FAC+
MAIN_DC
MAIN_DC
AC-
AC+
0.01U
C8
DT1
600V TH
I3
W5
W2
W6
W9
W7
W1
E
BATT_CHK
FAN_CTRL
0.1U
C10
100M
TH
R2
1/4W
I2
TP1
1/2W
R1
390K
TH
LINE
NEUT_IN
LINE_IN
EPS2PC3
SW1
TH
6
5 4
3 2
11
2 3
4 5
6
SW2
MTS50B
TH
NC
T1
E3490A
TH
4 2
97
24
7 9
E
LM358
U1
-
+
+
-
4
8
1
3
2
0.01U
C6
J1
CON_2L
2
1
2
1
TP2
GND
250V
4700P
C2
TH
C1
220P
250V
TH
C3
250V
TH
220P
TH Q1
2N3904
2
1
33
1
2
I1
GBU8B
BR1
TH
4 1
3
2
4 1
3
2
CR5
22V
SMCJ22C 2
1
2
1
1N4702
CR1
TH
15V
2
1
2
1
C5
15000U
35V
TH
+
BATT_CHK
499
R4
1.00K
R8
10.0K
R22
U3
TH
3
GND
1
VIN
2
VOUT
LM35D
3
1
2
1.00K
R9
C9
TH
100U
35V
+
CR2
22V
SMCJ22C 2
11
2
FAN_CTRL
10.0K
R17
C4
100P
C7
0.1U
0.1U
C11
R20
10.0K
1/4W
49.9
TH
R24
TH
1.00K
R5
1/2W
LM358
U1
-
+
+
-
6
5
7
8
4
R25
10.0M
R21
73.2K
R19
1.00K
10.0K
R23
49.9K
R15
W3
W8
W4
I5
I6
E
I7
VREF
TH 2ASB
F1
I11
MAIN_DC
I4
11-35
035800
Figure 11-15
Power Supply Parts Locator Diagram