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Saint Petersburg PULKOVO AIRPORT

2014

TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS

BUILDING MANAGEMENT SYSTEM OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE MANUAL
PASSENGER TERMINALS
Main Terminal Building
North Pier Building

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A Building Management System (BMS) is a computer based system that helps to manage, control and monitoring building engineering services. These systems
provide efficient control and monitoring of plant and utility supplies which can lead to cost savings. BMS can also allow more effective labour utilisation and can
be used to maintain a comfortable environment for building occupants.

To ensure the best performance from a BMS, it is essential to understand the Operations of mechanical and electrical system, the plant and equipment
used and also it is essential to provide adequate maintenance.

This guide details the mechanical and electrical system (collected to BMS) operations scenarios, BMS specifications, BMS plant and equipment and the
issues involved in BMS maintenance and provides specification clauses to assist the procurement of a BMS Maintenance service. The guide is aimed at facilities
managers and others responsible for procuring BMS maintenance support services, particularly non-technical personnel responsible for authorising BMS
maintenance contracts.




This Guide is prepared for St. Petersburg Pulkovo Airport Project by TMS Company engineers Efsane Hazar and Alican Olgunz.

This publications has been produced by TMS Company and supported by TREND Control Systems Limited.

This Guide contains specifications that contents are free to use. For all other content the copyright conditions below apply.








INTRODUCTION
ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

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Introduction 2
Acknowledgments 2
Contents 3

1. OPERATION and SCENARIOS

A. General BMS Topology of Pulkovo Airport 4

B. TREND BMS System General Information 5

B1.Supervisor Level 6
B2.IQ Network On Ethernet 6-7
B3.Controller Level 7
B3.Strategy Configuration 7-8
B4.Input/Output Level 8
B5.Third Part System 9

C. 1. 963 Server User Guide 10

C1.1 The 963 Window 10-14
C1.2 Using 963 15-16
C1.3 Alarms 17-19
C1.4 Display Graphs 19
C1.5 Backup/Restore Systems 20-21

2. 963 Web Client User Guide 22

C2.1 The 963 Client Displays 22-24
C2.2 Connecting Server / Log In / Log Off 25
C2.3 Adjust Values 25
C2.4 Alarms 26-28
C2.5 Error Messages 28

3. PC Configuration 29

4. Safety 963 Computing 30



2. MECHANICAL and ELECTRICAL BMS SOLUTION
A. System Description and BMS Scenarios 31

A1.Ventilation System 32-72
A2.Heating & Cooling System 73-80
A3.Usage Water System 81-82
A4.Fire Fighting System 83-85
A5.Elevators 86
A6.Electric Power System 87-88
A7.Draine System 89
A8.Blind System 90-91
A9.SMIS System 92-103



B. BMS PROJECTS provided by TMS Engineering 104

1. BMS System Solution _ I/O Point List Please See The Attachment
2. BMS Field and DDC Equipment List Please See The Attachment
3. BMS System Solution Schematic Diagrams Please See The Attachment
4. DDC Panel Design Schematic Diagrams Please See The Attachment
5. Cable Projects Please See The Attachment
6. BMS Equipment Data Sheets Please See The Attachment



3. MAINTENANCE

1. Benefits Of Maintenance 105
2. BMS Maintenance Requirements 106
3. BMS Maintenance Specifications 106
4. BMS Maintenance Service Provided 107
5. BMS Warranty 108
6. BMS Field Equipment Spare List 109-110
7. Building BMS Alarm Signal List 111


4. REFERENCES 112-113



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A.PULKOVO AIRPORT GENERAL BMS TOPOLOGY

1. OPERATION AND SCENARIOS

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B.TREND BMS SYSTEM GENERAL INFORMATION

The Trend IQ Controller is a microprocessor based configurable controller which is applicable to many types of buildings and plant. It can be also used in stand
alone situations or in conjunction with other controllers communicating over the Trend network.

A Trend Supervisor can be used to monitor and adjust the IQ controllers via the network. This has user-friendly displays which facilitate the understanding and
adjustment of the system. There are different types of supervisor software which can run on a range of computers. A portable computer may be connected to a controller
via its local supervisor connector, to give access to a single controller.




This section provides a basic overview of how the IQ System works. The IQ System
can be divided into 4 levels. This is illustrated in the diagram below.
Supervisor Level
Network Level
Controller Level
Input / Output Level














1. OPERATION AND SCENARIOS

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B.1 Supervisor Level

963 is a graphical, real-time, user interface for the building control system. It enables the user to
monitor plant or building services, and make changes to the way the building is
controlled from a graphical display. All pages and actions are accessible using a
mouse. The security system ensures that the user is only presented with information
and functions that are relevant to their authority or task. The 963 learns the structure
of the system allowing the 963s Device Viewer facility to provide system information
without the need for engineering.

It is compatible with the Trend Open Protocol Server (TOPS) which allows
values from supported 3rd party systems e.g. BACnet to be included in schematic
pages, adjustments to be made, and alarms received.

There are several variants of 963 available:

963 Lite provides all the fundamental features required of a supervisory package for control of an IQ
System.
963 Server provides the same facilities as 963 Lite plus enables
the 963 to act as a web server allowing access to 963s graphical
displays, alarm viewing/acknowledgement and the display of graphs from a web browser like Internet Explorer.

All variants
Compatibility with the Trend Open Protocol Server (TOPS) which enables 963 to communicate with supported
3rd party systems e.g. BACnet.
8-bit comms.
SQL Server 2005 Express database.
Enhanced alarm monitoring and occupation time control.
Complete control and monitoring of BMS from colour graphics pages on the 963 machine.
Alarm handling with alarm retransmission and logging.
Scheduled recording of logged data from IQ controllers.
Recording of schematic pages.
Indication of hand/Off/auto status on schematic pages.
Connection to remote sites over TCP/IP using hostnames.
Management of multiple controller occupation times.
Display of live, logged, or recorded data in multitrace graphs using either compact or precision logs.
Dynamic menus.
Ability to graph any value logged in a controller.
Support for triggered logs.

963 Server
Client-server operation.
Access to graphic pages in a web browser.
Access to Device Viewer in a web browser.
Adjustment of values/occupation times in web browser.
Display of graphs in a web browser.
Alarm viewing facilities.


963 Lite
Schematics: The 963 provides the user with colour graphics pages,
which display live information from the system and enable parameters to be
adjusted. The pages can be engineered to suit the individual system
requirements and can contain a 24 bit colour backdrop, multiple graphic
images, seven state graphics
(ON, OFF, waiting, error, alarm, overridden ON, and overridden OFF), text,
active content, values from the system and maps of Lans. The security system
enables access to particular groups of pages to be restricted so that users are
only presented with the necessary information.
Active content allows the following file types to be integrated into the page, SWF, HTML, DOC, XLS, XML,
PPT, PDF, and URLs. Buttons or graphics on the pages provide access to other pages, graphs of parameters,
adjustments, and other facilities such as pages of information, 963s documentation, and the Internet. The
Navigator organises pages into folders, so that they can be quickly located and displayed.

B.2 Network Level

This is the main network for the IQ3 controller. It enables PCs to connect directly to Ethernet and
communicate with the IQ3 using IP addressing. It also enables Inter-Controller Communications (IC Comms -
peer to peer Ethernet communications) between controllers. Remote PCs can communicate through standard
IT networks using IP, enabling communication from anywhere in the world. The IP connection will support a
web browser running in a PC, but communication with an IQ System supervisor or tool will require the use of
the virtual CNC embedded in the IQ3 controller. The strategy and all other configuration files may be
downloaded to the IQ3 from SET(System Engineering Tool) across Ethernet.

Standard Ethernet devices such as routers, hubs can be used to build the network to enable the TCP/IP
connection to be made between the devices providing great flexibility when installing a system. For example,
modem routers could be used to reach devices on another Ethernet network over a PSTN link.
Using an Ethernet network as the media for an IQ network provides a number of
advantages:

Faster communication speed
Reduced cabling
Facility to use standard networking products
Word wide access to the network if required.

The range of IQ System Ethernet products allows a complete system to be built using Ethernet as the
communication media.
This is described in more detail in the following sections:


Building Internetworks on Ethernet
Building Internetworks Across Routers
Connecting Supervisors and Tools over Ethernet
Connecting to Multiple Sites Using Temporary Direct Connections


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Standard Ethernet devices such as routers, hubs can be used to build the
network to enable the TCP/IP connection to be made between the devices
providing great flexibility when installing a system. For example modem routers
could be used to
reach devices on another Ethernet network over a PSTN link.

Supervisors and Tools can connect to the IQ network using virtual CNCs set up in a
device that provide similar function as a CNC. Communications between the supervisor/tool and the virtual
CNC are made using TCP packets.

The 3xtend/EINC Ls firmware incorporates eight virtual CNCs that enable the connection between a PC
running supervisor/tool software and the IQ network to be made over Ethernet to the virtual CNC. They also
enable alarms generated from IQs or other devices to be transmitted to a PC running 963. In order to do this
each of the virtual CNCs can act in on of two modes:
Supervisor mode
Alarm mode

For a virtual CNC to operate, its CNC address must be set up using IP Tool or in configuration mode. The
virtual CNC is switched from a supervisor mode to alarm mode by setting up an alarm IP address or host name
in the virtual CNC module. Once enabled the virtual CNCs appear to be located on the 3xtend/EINC Ls local
Lan, and will respond to Lan mapping in this way



B.3 Controller Level

The controller level is where local control of the BMS plant takes place. There is a range of controllers,
some of which may have web servers, or a local display panel to provide a user interface for that individual
controller.










The IQ3 controllers are Building Management System controllers that use Ethernet and TCP/IP
networking technologies; they are optionally able to use BACnet protocol over IP(used for CMIC System).

Each controller incorporates a web server which can deliver user-specific web pages to a PC or mobile
device running internet browser software.

If a system is set up with the correct connections, a user with the appropriate security codes can
monitor or adjust the controller from any Internet access point in the world. It is also compatible with the
traditional IQ system protocol. The IQ3 range consists of DIN rail mounting controllers with from zero to 16
input/output
points (expandable up to 128 points by adding DIN rail mounting I/O modules). This flexibility makes them
suitable for a broadrange of applications. A local PC or display (SDU-xcite) can be connected to the RS232 port.

StrategyConfiguration

Each IQ has a fixed program (firmware) defining the way in which different types of "modules"
operation. Strategies are configured by setting up these modules and inter-linking their inputs and outputs.

The linking of modules may be drawn as a strategy diagram in a way which is quickly and easily
understood. Thus the unit can be configured to perform complex tasks without the use of a
computer programming language.

Nodes and Modules
The configuration of an IQ is best explained if we imagine a collection of boxes, each box
having a specific function. The boxes can be interconnected in virtually limitless combinations,
to achieve the required control strategy.
As with a traditionally hardwired system, it is necessary to identify each wire or "node" of the
system. Each node of the system is given an arbitrary number, each number being unique to
its point in the control strategy.


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Figure 2.2 Linking Modules
In Figure 2.2 a signal is passed from box B1 to box B2 using node 56 and similarly another
signal is passed from box B2 to box B3 using node 57.




Figure 2.3 Multiplexing Nodes
In Figure 2.3 it can be seen that the inputs to more than one box can be sourced from a single
node: the output of box B1 is connected to the inputs of boxes B2, B3, and B4 via node 52.

Although one node can serve as the input to a number of boxes, the output from any single box must
have its own unique node. This rule can in fact be broken using the multiplexing nodes
method .The conventional term for these boxes is modules and from now on each box will be referred
to as a module. In common with system hardware inputs and outputs to the plant, software interconnections
are comprised of analogue and digital nodes. Analogue nodes are used to store values whereas digital nodes
are used to store ON/OFF status. In order to differentiate between analogue nodes and digital nodes on control
strategy diagrams, digital nodes are identified by a small numbered square, whereas analogue nodes are
identified by a small numbered circle.



Figure 2.4 Analogue and Digital nodes
In Figure 2.4 the analogue nodes are recognised as circles 51 to 54. Digital nodes are designated
by two numbers and are recognised as squares 21,1 to 21,4.


The System Engineering Tool (SET) is a Windows based tool that provides a graphical method of
configuring the strategy within IQ controllers. It provides a powerful way of creating IQ strategies and support
documentation. It is the tool recommended for the creation of strategies for IQ Controllers.Live value
commissioning allows live values to be displayed on the top of the strategy page.

SET also provides a complete set of software tools to
enable the configuration and commissioning of IQ systems.

SET is a engineering level software and can be configured
just by Trend BMS software specialists







B.4 Input / Output Level

The input/output level contains all the input/output transducers connected to controllers. This includes
sensors, valves, relay modules and other interfaces.
Outside Temperature Sensor
Duct type air quality sensor
Duct type temperature and humidity sensor
Duct type air temperature sensor
Difference Pressure Swtich
Frost Protection Switch
Valves and valve actuator
Dampec Actuators etc.














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B.5 Third Part System

Third Part Systems will be connected to BMS system as a a)Hardware Connection
b)Software Connection

a.Hardware Connection
Fire Alarm System
will be integrated to BMS with dry contact.


b.Software Connection
Energy Analysers (with Mod Bus Integration) (IQ3 XNC Controller is used)


CMIS (with BacNet Integration) (IQ3/Bac Controller is used)
will be integrated to BMS with software integration


























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C1.963 SERVER USER GUIDE

Once engineered the 963 Supervisor provides the user with a system wide control panel with the facility
to monitor and change the Building Management System (BMS) ensuring that the HVAC equipment operates
safely and efficiently. The use of colour graphics specially designed for the system displays this information in a
simple and effective way. Graphs and pages of text information can be used to supplement monitored
information. A fast and efficient communications network allows this information to be obtained from HVAC
equipment that may scattered miles apart in different buildings, on other sites, or even other countries.
The information and adjustments available to a user can be exactly tailored to that users needs. This means that
an operator is never presented with more data or options than he or she requires, thus eliminating a major
source of potential confusion. However, for those whose job function demands it, access can be provided to
detailed information on the BMS.

C1.1 The 963 Window

The 963 Window consists of six areas:



C.1.1 Data Display

The Data Display is where 963 displays the information specified in the Navigator. The Selection Buttons
determine the type of data displayed. There are eight different types of display that can appear in the data
display.

Alarm Viewer
Configuration Mode Display
Device Viewer
Web Browser Display
Event Scheduler Display
Diary Display
Schematic Page Display
User Display

C.1.1.1 Alarm Viewer

The Alarm Viewer, shown below, displays the alarms that have been received. These alarms can be filtered by
type to reduce the amount of data displayed.

It has four tabs:









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Alarm History

The Alarm History tab stores all the alarms after they have been processed, whether or not they have
been actioned by the user. The alarms can be viewed in Chronological View order or a Summary View.

The Summary View gives a count for each alarm type for each point, providing the following
information: The label of the module that generated the alarm, its priority, the device that sent the
alarm, a description of the alarm, and a count of how many alarm of that type have occurred.

The Chronological View displaysan alarm history sorted by time, providing the following
information: The time the alarm occurred, its priority, the label of the module that generated the
alarm, a description of the alarm, the device that sent the alarm, and any text entered by the user
when it was acknowledged.

Clicking any alarm gives a pop-up display containing details about the alarm. The alarms in both views
are determined by the currently selected group or filter in the Navigator. The list can be further filtered using a
drop-down list of standard options. The list is colour coded to indicate whether the alarm is current. Red
indicates that the alarm is current. Icons are used to indicate whether the alarm is a set alarm or a cleared
alarm. A red bell indicates a set alarm, and a green bell indicates a cleared alarm. If the alarm has been
actioned by the user, the bell will appear with a tick over it. The table below shows the different icons.












Alarm Priority Statistics

The Alarm Priority Statistics tab displays all the alarms grouped by priority in the form of a bar, or pie
chart.

Incoming alarms

The Incoming Alarms tab contains the last 100 alarms to be received as they arrive. The list is colour
coded to indicate whether the alarm is current. Red indicates that the alarm is current. Icons are used to
indicate whether the alarm is a set alarm or a cleared alarm. A red bell indicates a set alarm, and a green
bell indicates a cleared alarm. If the alarm has been actioned by the user, the bell will appear with a tick
over it. The table below shows the different icons.











Set up

The Set up tab enables certain settings relating to alarm handling to be defined.

Access to this display can be restricted.


Menu Bar

The Menu Bar contains 963s menus, which provide access to the applications various features.

Navigator

The Navigator appears on the left of the 963 Window, and provides a way of selecting the information
that appears in the Data Display. For example, if a schematic page is displayed the Navigator will enable
the page that is displayed to be selected, where as if the User Display is selected; it enables a particular
user or workgroup to be selected.

Network Comms Status Lights

The Network Comms Status Lights appear at the bottom of the 963 Window. They provide information
about the status of communications.

Selection Buttons

The Selection Buttons appear at the bottom of the Navigator. They provide access to the 963s different
displays. Access to these buttons can be protected, preventing unauthorised users accessing the displays.

Status Bar

The Status Bar is located at the bottom of the 963 Window and provides information about the version
of 963 running, and the name of the user that is currently logged on as well as the current date and time.







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C.1.1.2 Configuration Mode Display
The Configuration Mode Display, shown below, displays the configuration mode on IQ system devices
that support the feature. The required device is selected from the Navigator which displays a tree view of the
system towhich 963 is connected. Clicking a controller will cause it to enter configuration mode, and the
configuration prompts displayed in the Data Display.





Once in this mode, simple adjustments can be made to the strategy. When in configuration mode, 963 is
effectively converted into a terminal, all the screen prompts originate from the controller, and all keyboard
inputs are sent to the controller when the ENTER key is pressed. Access to this display can be restricted.










C.1.1.3 Device Viewer
The Device Viewer, shown below, enables inputs, adjustments, drivers and plots from the part of the
system selected in the Navigator to be displayed, and for values to be adjusted, or graphed. E.g. if the
internetwork is selected, all values from the internetwork are displayed. If a particular Lan is selected only values
from that Lan are displayed. The display can be filtered further so that only modules whose label matches a
search string are displayed. The display is colour coded to indicate whether the alarm is current. Red indicates
that the alarm is current. Once the values have been displayed it is possible to adjust values, or display a graph.














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C.1.1.4 Diary Display
The Diary Display, shown below, provides information about their system's occupation times

It has four tabs:

Group Time Planner

The Group Time Planner tab provides a calendar view of the occupation times for the diary group in
diary or groups selected in the Navigator. It indicates whether a day follows the normal occupation times for the
selected group, or an exception using colours. Information about exceptions can be displayed by clicking
the exception. A dot in the top right corner of a day indicates that the day has more than one exception
applied; moving the mouse over the day will display more information. Buttons enable exceptions to be
added, edited, or deleted, and entire time schemes to be applied.

Group setup and status

The Group setup and status tab displays a list of the timezones that are linked to the diary group(s)
selected in the Navigator. The list indicates the site, Lan, controller name, timezone label, item code,
value, and device type. Buttons enable timezones to be added to the group, times to be sent to the
controllers, actual times to be viewed, and group setting to be edited.

Time Schemes

The Time Schemes tab displays the normal occupation times, and the time schemes that have been set up
for the Diary group selected in the Navigator in a list. Buttons enable new time schemes to be created,
existing ones to be edited, or deleted, and time schemes to be imported from other diary groups.


Report

The Report tab provides information about the download of occupation times to the diary group selected in
the Navigator. Buttons enable selection between a list of current download failures, all download failures
and a full download history.
Access to this display can be restricted to certain users.

C.1.1.5 Event Scheduler Display
The Event Scheduler Display, shown below, displays a list of all the scheduled events that the 963 is
going to perform in the future. It displays events that 963 has been set to perform by the engineer; it also
displays scheduled events created by 963s Diary functions. The types of events can be filtered by clicking the
required filter in the Navigator. It is used to organise and display all the automated actions carried out by 963,
e.g. sensor-recording actions, or diary exceptions.




Access to this display can be restricted








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C.1.1.6 Schematic Page Display
The Schematic Page Display, shown below, enables a schematic page to be displayed. The Navigator
displays a tree view of all the schematic pages, clicking a page will display it in the Data Display.




The Navigator provides a way of organising pages into folders, so that they can be located quickly, or to prevent
access to particular users.



















C.1.1.7 User Display
The User Display, shown below, displays a page for the user selected in the Navigator. This page enables
the user to log in, log off, or to change their password. It also enables the engineer to define access rights for
people who require to use the 963.















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C1.2 Using 963

This section describes how to use 963. It describes all the necessary tasks required to operate 963, and
make adjustments to the system once it has been correctly engineered. A summary of using 963 is provided in
the 'Basic Use' section of this manual. For a more detailed description of the different tasks see the following
sections:

Action Alarms Adjust Occupation Times
Adjust Values Administer the System
Control Scripts Display a Schematic Page
Display Graphs Display IQ3 Web Pages
Display Scheduled Events Display the Information Centre
Display the IQ System Display HTML Pages
Insert a List into an HTML File Layout the Window
Manage Your User Account Playback Recorded Data
Record Data Save a List to HTML
Send a Message Setup Exception Templates
View Alarms View Communications Information
View Occupation Times

C1.2.1 Basic Use
This section of the manual describes the most basic use of the 963. It assumes that the user only has access to
the pages that have been engineered. Most of the information presented to the user is displayed on schematic
pages that have been set up. Clicking certain parts of the page will cause something to happen; exactly what
happens is dependent on how the 963 is set up. When the mouse pointer is moved over a part of the screen that
will do something it changes to a hand ( ). These areas of the screen will generally be obvious because of text
that appears in, or next to them.

To use 963:
1. On the Start menu point to All Programs point to Trend Control Systems and click 963 to run 963.

2. On the User menu click Log in and enter your user name and password to log in as described in the Log
In section of this manual. It is necessary to log in so that the 963 knows what information and facilities
you are able to access.
Remember the username is case sensitive.

3. In the Navigator click the appropriate Selection Button to select the required display. These are listed in
the table below. For details about each of the displays see the The 963 Window section of this manual.

Once you have selected the required display you will be able to view the information such as schematic
pages, the Device Viewer, and alarms. Clicking the different objects will enable you to perform different
tasks the display should make it clear what can be done. The table below lists the common tasks you should
see the corresponding section of this manual for more details.



Action Alarms Adjust Occupation Times
Adjust Values Administer the System
Control Scripts Display a Schematic Page
Display Graphs Display IQ3 Web Pages
Display Scheduled Events Display the Information Centre
Display the IQ System Display HTML Pages
Enter Configuration Mode on Pre IQ3 Controllers Insert a List into an HTML File
Layout the Window Manage Your User Account
Playback Recorded Data Record Data
Save a List to HTML Send a Message
Setup Exception Templates View Alarms
View Communications Information View Occupation Times

4. Log off as described in the Log Off section of this manual when the use of 963 is finished.

C1.2.2 Run 963

963 can run in the same way as any Windows based application, from the Start menu, from a shortcut,
or from the Taskbar. 963s installation process adds an option to run it from the Start menu.

To run 963:

1. On the Start menu point to Programs and then point to Trend Control Systems and click 963.
If 963 has been licenced, it will run up displaying the 963 Window. An icon is displayed at the bottom left
of the screen. If 963 is not licenced a message indicating how many days you have left to evaluate the product
will be displayed.
Log In
Before 963 can be used, it is necessary to log in so that the 963 knows what information and facilities you are
able to access.

To log in:

1. On the User menu click Log in. The Please type in you username dialogue box displayed.




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2. In the box enter your username. Remember the username is case sensitive.

3. Click OK. The Password dialogue box is displayed.








4. In the Password box enter your password.

5. Click OK.

Log Off
Once use of 963 is finished, it is advisable to log off to prevent unauthorised changes being made.

To log off:

1. On the User menu click Log off.

Close 963

963 should be left running all the time to ensure alarms are processed correctly, and other tasks carried out.
However it can be closed.

To close 963:

1. Log in as described in the Log In section of this manual.

2. On the File menu click Exit, or click . A dialogue box asking if you are sure you want to close 963 is
displayed.

3. Click Yes.

C.2.3 Display a Schematic Page

This section of the manual describes how to access and use the 963s schematic pages. Most of the
information presented to the user is displayed on schematic pages that have been set up. Clicking certain parts of
the page will cause something to happen; exactly what happens is dependent on how the 963 is set up. When
the mouse pointer is moved over a part of the screen that will do something it changes to a hand ( ). These areas
of the screen will generally be obvious because of text that appears in, or next to them.

To display a schematic page:

1. Run 963 as described in the Run 963 section of this manual.


2. On the User menu click Log in to log in and enter your user name and password as described in the Log
In section of this manual. A schematic page may now be displayed if not go to (3) if one is displayed go to (4)

3.Click or on the Mode menu click Schematics to select the Schematic Page
Display.

4. Click the button or picture that displays the required page or click on the page in the Navigator. To display
the page in a new window hold down the CTRL key and click the button or picture. To move from page to
page click the button or picture that provides access to the required page.
As you move from page to page 963 keeps a record of the pages and enables you to move backwards and
forwards through the pages. To do this on the Navigation menu click Move backwards or Move
forwards, or right-click the page and click Forward or Backward.

5. Once the required page is displayed you will be able to view the information, clicking the different objects
will enable you to perform different tasks the page display should make is clear what can be done.
Values can be adjusted by clicking the button or picture that enables the value to be changed and specifying
the new value. Values that have been overridden ON/OFF will have a flashing border unless configured
otherwise. Compact graphs can be displayed by clicking the value that is to be graphed. Precision graphs
can be displayed by right-clicking the value and clicking Collect full precision log graph(s). The page can
be made to fit completely in the display area by right-clicking the page and on the displayed menu clicking
Fit to page, or on the Zoom menu click Fit to page. If it has been set up a list of points associated with a
value can be displayed by holding down the CTRL key and clicking the value. Configuration parameters of
the configuration modules within IQ controllers can be viewed by right clicking on a value and clicking
Edit Item from the displayed menu. Clicking Home from the User menu will display the schematic page
displayed when you first logged in.

6. Log off when the use of 963 is finished.


























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C1.3 Alarms

C1.3.1 View Alarms

The 963 indicates that an alarm has been received from the IQ system by carrying out any actions that
have been engineered.

Alarms are shown as they arrive on the Incoming Alarms tab of the Alarm Viewer. This list stores the last
100 alarms. After alarms have been processed, they will appear in the Alarm History tab. In both of the lists icons
indicate whether an alarm has been actioned by a user. Colours are used to indicate whether the alarm is a set
alarm or a cleared alarm. A red bell indicates a set alarm, and a green bell indicates a cleared alarm. If the alarm
has been actioned by the user the bell with appear with a tick over it. The table below shows the different icons.
The Alarm History tab is colour coded to indicate whether or not the alarm is current. Red indicates that
the alarm is current.
There are a number of different ways in which alarms can be viewed:
View Alarms for a Particular Point
View Incoming Alarms
View Alarm History
View Alarms for an Alarm Panel
View Alarm Priority Statistics
View an Audit Trail


View Incoming Alarms

Alarms are shown as they arrive on the Incoming Alarms tab of the Alarm Viewer. This list can be stored.
To view incoming alarms:

1. Log in as described in the Log In section of this manual.

2. Click or on the Mode menu click Alarms to select the Alarm Viewer.

3. Click the Incoming Alarms tab.

More information about a particular alarm can be displayed by clicking the alarm. This will display a
balloon containing information about the alarm, moving the mouse will cause the balloon to disappear. If
the text does not fit in the column, the column can be resized by dragging the edge to the correct size.
Clicking Clear List will clear the list.

View Alarm History

Once alarms have been processed they will appear on the Alarm History tab of the Alarm Viewer. This list stores
the all the alarms in the database that have been processed whether or not they have been actioned by the user.
The alarms can be viewed in chronological order or a summary view that provides a count for each alarm type
and module.

To view alarm history:
1. Log in as described in the Log In section of this manual.

2. Click or on the Mode menu click Alarms to select the Alarm Viewer.

3. Click the Alarm History tab.

4. Click Chronological View option, or the Summary View as required.

5. In the Show box click the required option to select what alarms are to be viewed



6. If the Chronological View has been selected, select the required date range from the date range box. To
specify a specific date range select Custom, click Choose to display another dialogue box and specify the
start date for the date range. Now click Next, to specify the last date in the range and click Finish.

7. Select the alarm filter for which alarms are to be viewed from the Navigator.
Note that the Navigator can be refreshed by right clicking it, and clicking Refresh view from the displayed
menu.

8. If required use the quick filter to locate the required alarm, select the Search this field Enable check box,
select the required field in the Search this field box, enter the required search text in the for this text box,
and click GO. Click Reset to reset the search.

More information about a particular alarm can be displayed by clicking the alarm. This will display a
balloon containing information about the alarm, moving the mouse will cause the balloon to disappear. To
view all the occurrences of a particular alarm double-click the alarm to display a dialogue box similar to the
one for acknowledging alarms from an alarm panel, which the alarms to be acknowledged etc. If the text
does not fit in the column, the column can be resized by dragging the edge to the correct size. When a
summary view has been selected the alarms can be sorted by any of the columns in the display by clicking
that column. The list can be refreshed by clicking New Alarms Click To Refresh.







TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 18 / 113

View Alarms for an Alarm Panel

It is possible to view all the alarms that have activated a particular alarm panel.
To view alarms for a particular alarm panel:

1. Click . A dialogue box similar to the one shown below is displayed listing all the alarms that have
activated the alarm panel.












2. To close the window click OK.
The list in the dialogue box can be printed by right-clicking anywhere in the list, and clicking Print. It can
also be saved to an HTML file, or inserted in an existing HTML file in a similar way.





C1.3.2 Action Alarms

Alarms that have been sent to 963 must be actioned by a user to indicate that the alarm has been seen.
When actioning alarms you are required to enter a description of the action taken in response to the alarm.
Alarms can either be actioned from the Alarm Viewer, or from an alarm panel.





Action Alarms From An Alarm Panel

Alarms can be actioned from an alarm panel.

To action alarms:

1. Click in the alarm panel. A dialogue box is displayed.


2. Click the alarm(s) that are to be actioned. To select more than one alarm hold down the CTRL key and
click the required alarms.

3. Click Action. All unactioned alarms in the panel can be actioned by clicking Action all un-actioned
alarms in the list. The Alarm Action dialogue box is displayed.

4. In the box enter some text describing the action, or select a previous comment from the list to assist future
faultfinding (e.g. the action taken because of the alarm). Clicking Reset will clear the list of previous
comments.

5. Click OK.












TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 19 / 113

Action Alarms From the Alarm Viewer

Alarms can be actioned from the Alarm Viewer.

To action alarms:

1. View the alarm(s) that are to be actioned as described in the View Alarms section of this manual.

2. Click the alarm(s) that are to be actioned. To select more than one alarm hold down the CTRL key and
click the required alarms.

3. Right-click any of the selected alarms, and click Action Selected Alarms. The Alarm Action dialogue box
is displayed.



4. In the box enter some text describing the action, or select a previous comment from the list to assist future
faultfinding (e.g. the action taken because of the alarm). Clicking Reset will clear the list of previous
comments.

5. Click OK.

C1.3.3 Hide Alarm Panels

If an alarm has caused an alarm panel to be displayed it is possible to hide the alarm panel for 2 minutes if it is
not
currently convenient to deal with the alarm e.g. you are currently working on something else that is more
important.
To hide the current alarm panel:
1. Click on the alarm panel that is to be hidden.

To hide all alarm panels:

1. Click on any alarm panel






C1.4 Display Graphs

To display a graph from a schematic page:

1. Display the schematic page containing the value for which logged data is to be graphed as described in the
Display a Schematic Page section of this manual.

2. Right click the value and click Collect Compact Log Graph or Collect full precision log graph from the
displayed menu.
Or
If the value is being logged by more than one plotting channel point to Collect Compact Log Graph or
Collect full precision log graph and click the required plotting channel.
Or
If the value is from a sensor or plot module click the value that is to be graphed. If the sensor is being
logged by more than one plotting channel the first plotting channel will be used and 963 will attempt to get
a compact graph if a compact graph is not available it will get a precision graph.

The graph is displayed.



To view the time and the value click a point on the graph. To display a vertical bar that can be dragged
along the graph displaying the values click Show Values on the Graph menu. You can zoom in and out of
the graph to make it easier to see the data, a grid can be displayed, and the scaling of the Y-axis can be
fixed to allow graph traces to be compared. The Y-axis can be swapped, this means that values with similar
units or range can be set to use the same Y-axis. If graph definitions have been set up they can be loaded
when needed, or the existing graph definition can be saved as a graph definition. A graph can be printed, or
the data for a particular trace displayed as a list of points. Recorded graphs can be playedback or graph
recording can be specified. The graph can be recorded to the 963s database for playback later, or can be
recorded to a text file for use in other applications. To change from a compact graph to a full precision log
click Use Precision log collection on the Precision logs menu. However once a precision graph is
displayed it is not possible to return to a compact graph.

3. Click OK to close the graph.


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 20 / 113

C1.5 Backup / Restore Of The System

C1.5.1 Backup The Database

963s database can be manually backed up to a data file (suitable for archiving) to ensure that data is
secure. The database is backed up to a specified directory and date and time-stamped. This file can be restored if
necessary e.g. the database becomes corrupt as described in the 'Restore a Backed up Database' section of this
manual.
After backing up the database in this way you may wish to delete Historic Records, as described in the
Delete Historic Records section of this manual, to reduce the size of the database.

To backup the database:
1. Log in as described in the Log In section of this manual.
Note that if running 963 Secure you must be in the System Administrator workgroup.
2. On the Database menu click Backup database. The Backup database dialogue box is displayed.
3. Click Next>. The dialogue box changes.










4. Specify the location and name of the backed up file by typing the path and filename into the File Name
box. If required 963 variables can be used to help specify the path and filename. The default is to back up
the file to the directory in which 963 is installed, the filename is 'trend96X' and includes the date and time.
The location of the file can also be specified by clicking Choose file location and browsing to the required
directory. To return to the default settings click Generate default file name.

Note that the database can only be backed up to a local drive unless 963 has been configured to backup to
a network location as described in the 'Configure 963 to Backup to a Network Location' section of the 963
Engineering Manual, and the PC running 963 must be logged on to the network using the network user
name specified during that configuration process.

5. Click Finish. Once the backup is complete the 963 dialogue box is displayed.










6. Click OK.

C1.5.2 Restore The Database

If 963s database has been backed up it can be restored if there is a problem e.g. the database becomes
corrupt.
To restore a backed up database:
1. Log in as described in the Log In section of this manual.
Note that if running 963 Secure you must be in the System Administrator workgroup.
2. On the Database menu click Properties. The Database Properties dialogue box is displayed.















TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 21 / 113

3. Ensure that the Detach database after Supervisor has been shut down check box is selected.

4. Select the Restore database when Supervisor restarts check box. A dialogue box is displayed prompting
you to restart 963.

5. Click OK to close the dialogue box and return to the Database Properties dialogue box.

6. Click OK to close the Database Properties dialogue box. A dialogue box is displayed reminding you that
you need to restart 963.

7. Click OK.

8. Close 963 as described in the 'Close 963' section of this manual.

9. Rename the files 'i96x_data.mdf' and 'i96x_log.ldf' located in 963's database directory.

10. Run 963 as described in the 'Run 963' section of this manual. As 963 restarts a dialogue box is displayed
asking if you want to restore a previously backed up database.







11. Click Yes. The Open dialogue box is displayed.












12. In the folder list box click the required database. To select a database in a different location, click the
drive, or folder in the Look in box that contains the file, and double-click the folders in the folder list until
the required location is displayed.

The database backup file contains a reference to the original location of the database. 963 is unable to
restore the database to a different location than the one specified in the dat file. This means that if you
are attempting to restore a database it must be to the same directory path as the original.


13. Click Open. The database will be restored. A dialogue box is displayed once the database has been
restored.

14. Click OK.


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 22 / 113

C2.963 WEB CLIENT USER GUIDE

Information from 963 can easily be accessed using a web browser, over any TCP/IP network (e.g.
the company Intranets, or the Internet). All that is required is the URL of the 963 Server and a valid user
name and password.
Once connection to the 963 Server has been made, it is possible to move between pages, adjust
analogue values, adjust digital values, view graphs, and look at alarms depending on your level of access
to 963.
When accessed from a web browser the information displayed and features available depend on
the type of browser being used.
963 Clients running on a PC may be of any configuration providing they are running TCP/IP
networking protocol, have an Ethernet card, and a web browser installed. For full graphics capabilities
(graphic mode) Microsoft Internet Explorer version 6 SP1 or greater, or Firefox 3 (recommended
Microsoft Internet Explorer version 6 SP1 or greater)and the Sun Java runtime environment J2SE 5.0 or
greater is required. Other browsers will provide a text only display (text mode). 963 clients running on
PDAs require Windows Mobile 2003 Second Edition or greater. 963 clients running on smartphones
require Windows Mobile 5 or greater.

Note that 963 has not been tested with all devices and Trend cannot guarantee a particular
devices compatibility with 963 server.

C2.1 The 963 Client Displays

C2.1.1.Default Page

The 963 Servers Default Page
shown below is displayed when you
connect to the 963 from a client. It
enables you to log in.







C2.1.2.Start Up Page

The 963 Start up Page shown below is displayed once you have logged in. It provides access to
the Schematic Page Client Display, Device Viewer, Diary Display and if you are authorised to view alarms
contains the Alarm Viewer.















TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 23 / 113


C2.1.3 Alarm Viewer

The Alarm Viewer is only available when accessed from a web browser that supports the 963s
graphic mode. It is displayed on the 963 Servers Start up Page providing you have authority to view
alarms. It displays the alarms that have been received. These alarms can be filtered to reduce the
amount of data displayed.








The Alarm Viewer has two tabs:
Alarm History
Incoming alarms
Colours are used to indicate whether the alarm is a set alarm or a cleared alarm. A red bell indicates a set alarm,
and a green bell indicates a cleared alarm. If the alarm has been actioned by the user, a bell will appear with a
tick over it.
The table below shows the different icons.

The Alarm History is colour coded to indicate whether the alarm is current. Red indicates that the alarm is
current.Alarm History tab The Alarm History stores all the alarms after they have been processed. This list stores
the all the alarms in the database that have been processed whether or not they have been actioned by the user.
The alarms can be viewed in chronological order or a summary view.

Summary View - This gives a count for each alarm type for each point.
Chronological View - a systematic alarm history sorted by time order.

Incoming Alarms tab
The Incoming Alarms contains the last 100 alarms to be received as they arrive. New alarms appear at the top
ofthe list when they are first received.












TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 24 / 113


C2.1.4 Diary Viewer

The Diary Client Display, shown below, allows the occupation times of the controller to be viewed, and adjusted.
Exceptions to the normal working times can be setup, and edited as required.





C2.1.4 Schematic Pages Client Display

The Schematic Page Client Display, shown below, enables a schematic page to be displayed. When
accessed from a web browser that supports the 963s graphic mode it displays the pages virtually the same as
they appear on the server machine. The display allows you to view the information, clicking the different objects
will enable you to perform different tasks. The page display should make is clear what can be done.
















When accessed from a browser that does not support the 963s graphic mode the 963 Server displays
the information in text mode and graphics are not displayed. The page is reproduced as 3 tables containing live
data, actions, and additional information. There are a number of different text mode layouts to allow for
different device types.


















TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 25 / 113


C2.2 Connecting 963 Server / Log In / Log Off

This section of the manual describes the use of the 963 when accessing it from a web browser. Most of the information
presented to the user is displayed on schematic pages that have been set up. Clicking certain parts of
the page will cause something to happen; exactly what happens is dependent on how 963 has been set up. When
themouse pointer is moved over a part of the screen that will do something it changes to a hand ( ). These areas
of the screen will generally be obvious because of text that appears in, or next to them.

To access the 963 Server from a web browser:
1. Connect to the 963 Server as described in the Connect to 963 Server section of this manual.

2. Log in by entering your user name and password and clicking Log in as described in the Log In section of
this manual. Remember the username is case sensitive.

It is necessary to log in so that 963 knows what information and facilities you are able to access.
The 963 Servers Start up page is displayed. This page provides access to schematic pages, the Device
Viewer, server status, enables you to log off, and will display the alarm viewer if you have access to it, and
are accessing 963 Server in graphic mode. If you only have access to schematics the Schematic Page
Display is displayed.

3. Having accessed the 963 select the required display using the buttons at the top of the display. These are
listed in the table below.


4. Once you have selected the required display you will be able to view the information such as schematic
pages, alarms, the Device Viewer, and server status depending on your level of authority. Clicking the
different objects will enable you to perform different tasks, the display should make it clear what can be
done. The table below lists the common tasks; you should see the corresponding section of this manual for
more details.
Action Alarms Adjust Occupation Times
Adjust Values Display a Schematic Page
Display Graphs Display the IQ System
Display IQ3 Web Pages Enter Configuration Mode on Pre IQ3 Controllers
Playback Recorded Data Setup Exception Templates
View Alarms View Occupation Times
View Server Status







5. Log off when use of the 963 is finished.

C2.3 Adjust Values

The value of knobs in Trend devices can be adjusted from a schematic page or from the Device Viewer.
To adjust a knob in a Trend device:
1. Display the page containing the knob that is to be adjusted as described in the Display a Schematic Page
section of this manual, and click the button or picture that enables the knob to be changed.
Or
View the knob that is to be adjusted in the Device Viewer, as described in the Display the IQ System
section of this manual, right click the knob that is to be adjusted, and click Adjust Point.
The Adjust Value dialogue box is displayed.

2. In the New Value box enter the new value.
Note that selecting the Show keypad check box a software keypad on the screen, which can be used to enter
the new value.
3. Click Enter. In some cases, a message will be displayed asking for confirmation of the change. Click Yes.
If you are accessing the 963 Server using text mode the adjustment can only be made from a schematic page and
is made differently.

To adjust a knob in a Trend device in text mode:
1. Display the page containing the value that is to be adjusted as described in the Display a Schematic Page
section of this manual.
2. In the box next to the value enter the new value.
3. Click to send the data to the controller.




TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 26 / 113


C2.4 Alarms

C2.4.1 View Alarms

If you accessing the 963 Server in graphic mode, it indicates when an alarm has been received in the
Alarm Viewer which is displayed on the 963s Start up page. Other actions such as the display of a message box
may have been engineered.

Alarms are shown as they arrive on the Incoming Alarms tab of the Alarm Viewer. This list stores the last
100 alarms. After alarms have been processed, they will appear in the Alarm History tab. In both of the lists icons
indicate whether or not an alarm has been actioned by a user. Colours are used to indicate whether the alarm is
a set alarm or a cleared alarm. A red bell indicates a set alarm, and a green bell indicates a cleared alarm. If the
alarm has been actioned by the user the bell with appear with a tick over it. The table below shows the different
icons.


I con Description

Set alarm that has not been actioned.

Set alarm that has been actioned.

Cleared alarm that has not been actioned.

Cleared alarm that has been actioned.

The Alarm History is colour coded to indicate whether or not the alarm is current. Red indicates that the
alarm is current.

There are a number of different ways in which alarms can be viewed:
View Incoming Alarms
View Alarm History

C2.4.1.1 View Incoming Alarms

Alarms are shown as they arrive on the Incoming Alarms tab of the Alarm Viewer. This list stores the last
100 alarms.

To view incoming alarms:
1. Access the 963 Server as described in the Connect to the 963 Server section of this manual.
2. Display the 963s start up page as described in the Display the 963s Start up Page section of this manual.
3. Click the Incoming Alarms tab.
If the text does not fit in the column, the column can be resized by dragging the edge to the correct size. The list
can be refreshed by clicking Ask for new alarms.
The Incoming Alarms contains the last 100 alarms to be received as they arrive. Once full the earliest alarm will
be removed from the list (it will still be visible in the Alarm History). If required the list can be completely
emptied
(any alarm will still be visible in the Alarm History) by clicking Clear List.


C2.4.1.2 View Alarm History

Once alarms have been processed they will appear on the Alarm History tab of the Alarm Viewer. This
list stores all the alarms in the database that have been processed whether or not they have been actioned by
the user.

Thealarms can be viewed in chronological order or a summary view that provides a count for each alarm type.

To view alarm history:
1. Access the 963 Server as described in the Connect to the 963 Server section of this manual.
2. Display the 963s start up page as described in the Display the 963s Start up Page section of this manual.
3. Click the Alarm History tab.
4. Click Refresh Filters to ensure that the list of filters available is up-to-date.
5. Select the Summary View check box to view the alarms in the Summary View, or clear it to view the
alarms in the Chronological View.
6. In the Filter box click the alarm filter or alarm group for which alarms are to be viewed.
7. In the Post Filter box click the alarms that are to be viewed.


Alarm Description
All Alarms All alarms that have been processed
Current Alarms Any alarm not cleared.
Alarms Requiring Actioning Alarms which the user has not yet actioned.
Historic Actioned Alarms Cleared alarms that have been actioned.

8. If the Chronological View has been selected, select the required date range from the date range box. To
specify a specific date range click Custom to display another dialogue box and specify the first and last
date in the range, and click OK.

9. The required alarms will now be displayed. To view the next 50 alarms click Next, and to view the
previous 50 alarms click Last.

If the text does not fit in the column, the column can be resized by dragging the edge to the correct size. The
alarmscan be sorted by any of the columns in the display by clicking that column. The list can be refreshed by
clicking Refresh History.















TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 27 / 113



C2.4.1.3 Specify What Columns are Displayed

It is possible to determine which columns are displayed in the Alarm History, and the Incoming Alarms
list.

To specify which columns are displayed

1. View either the Incoming Alarms, or the Alarm History as described in the View Incoming Alarms, or
View Alarm History sections of this manual.

2. Click Set up table. A dialogue box is displayed.












3. Select the check boxes next to the column name to specify which columns are to be displayed.

4. Click OK.







C2.4.1.4 Hide Alarm Panels

If an alarm has caused an alarm panel to be displayed it is possible to hide the alarm panel for 2 minutes
if it is not currently convenient to deal with the alarm e.g. you are currently working on something else that is
more important.

To hide the current alarm panel:


1. Click on the alarm panel that is to be hidden.


To hide all alarm panels:

1. Click on any alarm panel.



C2.4.1.5 Action Alarms

Alarms that have been sent to 963 must be actioned to indicate that the alarm has been seen. When
actioning alarms you are required to enter a description of the action taken in response to the alarm.

To action alarms:

1. View the alarm(s) that are to be actioned as described in the View Alarms section of this manual.

2. Click the alarm(s) that are to be actioned (to select more than one alarm hold down the CTRL key and click
the required alarms). To select all the alarms click Select All, to deselect all selected alarms click Unselect
all.

3. Click Action Selected Alarms. The Alarm Action Description dialogue box is displayed.



4. In the box enter some text describing the action to assist future fault finding (e.g. the action taken because
of the alarm).

5. Click OK.



TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 28 / 113


Alarms can be actioned from an alarm panel.

To action alarms from an alarm panel:

1. Click in the alarm panel. The alarm history will be displayed showing the alarms that require
acknowledgement associated with the alarm panel.

2. Click the alarm(s) that are to be actioned (to select more than one alarm hold down the CTRL key and click
the required alarms). To select all the alarms click Select All, to deselect all selected alarms click Unselect
all.

3. Click Action Selected Alarms. The Alarm Action Description dialogue box is displayed.





4. In the box enter some text describing the action to assist future fault finding (e.g. the action taken because
of the alarm).

5. Click OK.


C2.4.1.6 Mute an Alarm Panel

Manual alarm actions enable a specific action to be run by the user when an alarm occurs. This gives the
operator
control over the display and prevents the situation where 963 is too busy jumping to pages for the user to
interact
with the rest of the system.
To run a manual alarm action:


1. Click in required alarm panel when it is displayed.



C2.4.1.6 Turn Alarm Actions ON/OFF

The actions that occur when an alarm is received can be turned ON/OFF by the user.

To turn the alarm action ON/OFF:

1. View incoming alarms as described in the View Incoming Alarms section of this manual.

2. Clear the Auto execute actions check box.

This is not a permanent setting.



C2.5 Error Messages

If there is a problem finding the 963 on the TCP/IP network when attempting to access the 963 Server from a
client standard error messages are displayed by the web browser. These messages are determined by the
browser itself, and may be of the type the user is familiar with from normal browsing. If a connection is made to
the 963 Server,but for some reason access is denied to all or part of the 963 Server, the following error messages
are provided by the 963 Server.



Error Message Description
Exceeded Licence Count The maximum number of clients allowed by the current licence for 963 Server is
currently logged on. Try again later, or contact one of the currently logged on users,
and ask the user to log out.
Log Out 963 Server has logged the user out of the system automatically. Close the Web
browser to complete the logout.
Permission Denied You have attempted to access a part of the 963 Server for which they are not authorised.
Contact the person in charge of the 963 Server to verify that you have permission
to access the requested resource.
Out of Hours The workgroup is linked to a diary group, and the user is trying to log in outside the
permitted hours.
Config Session Denied You are not authorised to configure IQ controllers. Contact the person in charge of the
963 Server to verify that you have permission to access the requested resource.













TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 29 / 113


C3.PC CONFIGURATION

Operating BMS System contains 3 Types of supervisor fostware:

TREND 963 Server
TREND 963 Lite
TREND 963 Client

For the Landside Buildings, server computer is located at Business Center Building. In Hotel Building, as
a BMS software, TREND 963 Lite is used.

The Configuration Requirement of 963 Server 963 Lite 963 Client:


TREND 963 Server


1. The specifications below refer to a standard PC with mouse, keyboard, hard drive, DVD drive, monitor, and
sound capabilities.

2. 963 is a real time application; installed PCs must have enough free resources to run 963 under peak load
conditions.

3. System performance cannot be guaranteed if other 3rd party software is installed.


Hardware Properties:

Processor: Intel core i7 3 GHz or greater

RAM: 8 GB or more

Disk space: 250 GB or greater

Graphics card: 1280x1024 or higher resolution.

Network card: Ethernet Network Card

1 COM ports: built in COM port is required.

3 Parallel or USB ports: 1 (for Alarm Printer).

PCI Slots: 2 Standard size (for Ethernet cards)


Operating systems: Windows Server 2008 SP2 32bit Standard

*Microsoft Internet Explorer version 6 SP1 or greater, Windows Server 2008 R2, (Dot net 3.5 framework is required
to be installed)



TREND 963 Lite


The specifications below refer to a standard PC with mouse, keyboard, hard drive, DVD drive, monitor, and sound
capabilities.


Hardware Properties:

Processor: 2 GHz or greater

RAM: 1 GB or more

Disk space: 40 GB or greater

Graphics card: 1280x1024.

Network card: Ethernet Network Card


Operating systems: Windows XP Professional Service Pack 3 / Windows Vista SP1 Business / Windows 7 (32
bit System)


*Microsoft Internet Explorer version 6 SP1 or greater


TREND 963 Clients

PCs: 963 Clients may be any configuration providing they are running TCP/IP networking protocol, have an
Ethernet card, and a web browser. For full graphics capabilities (graphic mode) Internet Explorer v6 SP 1 or
greater, and the JAVA runtime environment J2SE 6.0 or greater is required. The browser must have JAVA script
enabled.


Printer:

The use of a dot matrix printer is recommended for alarms (extended character set not supported).
A separate printer for graphs and schematic pages (graphics printer) is recommended. Both the alarm printer, and
graphics printer can be connected using a parallel/ USB port, or over the office IT network (providing a network
card is fitted).

For the clear and practical health and safety of the system, other control / monitoring system (Like CCTV,
Fire,..etc) should not be installed in the same computer.



TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 30 / 113

C4.SAFETY 963 COMPUTING

The 963 is computer based software with Windows use. The Safety of 963, is related with the healthy computing. The part C4 is designed to help the user to be more comfortable and productive while using your desktop by
creating a workspace that takes important ergonomic design principles into consideration.

Setting Up Your Desktop
When working at the desk it is important to avoid awkward postures and to position the body correctly. This can improve the overall comfort and productivity. Here are some tips which can be used to properly set up an
ergonomic Workstation:



Here are some other tips to remember:

1. Take frequent breaks. Stand up and stretch, walk around, or at least change the type of task
you are working on, say from typing to reading.

2. Use software and hardware features like fast scrolling to work more efficiently.

3. Avoid glare by placing your monitor away from light sources that produce glare, or window
blinds to control light levels.

4. Keep your wrists in line with your forearms and not bent upwards, downwards or to one
side or the other.

5. Do not use wrist rest areas while typing. These are for resting on when you are not typing.


























TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 31 / 113





2.A.SYSTEM DESCRIPTION AND BMS SCENARIOS










































2. MECHANICAL AND ELETRICAL SYSTEM SOLUTION
1. VENTILATION SYSTEMS

A. AIR HANDLING UNITS
1.A1.Rotary Wheel Heat Recovery %100 Fresh Air Handling Units
1.A2.Coil Type Heat Recovery VSD %100 Fresh Air Handling Units
1.A3.Plate Type Heat Recovery %100 Fresh Air Handling Unts
1.A4.%100 Fresh Air Handling Units
1.A3.%100 Fresh Air Handling Units (Supply Only)

B.EXHAUST FANS
1.B1.Channel & Roof Type Exhaust Fans

C. AIR CURTAINS

D. FCU SYSTEM

E. CONVECTOR GROUPS

F.PRECISION AIR CONDITIONNING UNITS

2. HEATING AND COOLING SYSTEMS
2.A.Heat Exchangers
2.B.Circulation Pumps

3. USAGE WATER SYSTEMS
3.A1.Boosters

4. FIRE FIGHTING SYSTEM MONITORING
4.A1.MCC Panels


5. ELEVATORS MONITORING

6. WASTE/DRAINAGE SYSTEM

7. ELECTRIC POWER SYSTEMS
6.A1.Power Meters

8. BLIND SYSTEM

9. SMIS SYSTEM

10. I/O POINT LIST

11. BMS EQUIPMENT LIST



TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 32 / 113





1. VENTILATION SYSTEMS





















Ventilating (the V in HVAC) is the process of "changing" or replacing air in any space to provide high indoor air quality (i.e. to
control temperature, replenish oxygen, or remove moisture, odors, smoke, heat, dust, airborne bacteria, and carbon dioxide). Ventilation
is used to remove unpleasant smells and excessive moisture, introduce outside air, to keep interior building air circulating, and to prevent
stagnation of the interior air.
Ventilation includes both the exchange of air to the outside as well as circulation of air within the building. It is one of the most
important factors for maintaining acceptable indoor air quality in buildings. Methods for ventilating a building may be divided
into mechanical/forced and natural types
Passenger Terminals contain Air Handling Units, Exhaust Fans, Air Curtains, FCU Groups, Convectors, Unt Heaters and Precision
Air Conditionning Units as a Ventilation System. Air Handling Units, Exhaust Fans, Convectors, PACU and FCU System(Only Remote On-
Off) are controlled and monitored by BMS. Air Curtains and Unit Heaters are just monitored by BMS with status information.



























TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 33 / 113

A1.Rotary Wheel Heat Recovery %100 Fresh Air Handling Units

1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS









TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 34 / 113

A1.Rotary Wheel Heat Recovery %100 Fresh Air Handling Units

1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS








TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 35 / 113

A1.Rotary Wheel Heat Recovery %100 Fresh Air Handling Units
1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS










TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 36 / 113

System Info
A1.Rotary Wheel Heat Recovery VSD %100 Fresh Air Handling Units
1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS













These are the air handling units with BMS MTB TYPE-01, TYPE-02, TYPE-03, NP TYPE-01, TYPE-02.
BMS types are changing depends on coils quantity and usage of VSD.

The air handling unit is formed by fresh and exhaust air dampers, filters, rotary wheel heat recovery,
heating coil, cooling coil, ventilator and aspirator.


MTB BMS TYPE 01 Heat Recovery(Rotary Type) %100 Fresh Air Handling Units With VSD Control
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P1.02 LEVEL 1-2-3 OFFICE
2 P1.04 LEVEL 1-2-3 WAITING AREAS
3 P1.04R LEVEL 1-2-3 WAITING AREAS
4 P1.05 LEVEL 2 MEDICAL AREAS
5 P1.06 LEVEL 1 F+B SEATING
6 P2.01 LEVEL 1-2-3 WAITING AREAS
7 P2.01R LEVEL 1-2-3 WAITING AREAS
8 P2.02 LEVEL 1-2-3 OFFICE
9 P2.03 LEVEL 2 STAFF ROOMS
10 P2.05 LEVEL 1 F+B SEATING
11 P2.06 LEVEL 3 CUSTOMS CONTROL
12 P3.03 LEVEL 1 OFFICE
13 P3.05 LEVEL 1-3 OFFICE
14 P3.07 LEVEL 3 DOMESTIC AND INTERNATIONAL PASS. HALL
15 P3.07R LEVEL 3 DOMESTIC AND INTERNATIONAL PASS. HALL
16 P4.03 LEVEL 1-3 OFFICES AND EXAMINATION ROOMS
17 P4.04 LEVEL 1 PHYTOL. VET. SERVICE DESK
18 P4.08 LEVEL 3 DOMESTIC AND INTERNATIONAL PASS. HALL
19 P4.08R LEVEL 3 DOMESTIC AND INTERNATIONAL PASS. HALL
20 P4.10 LEVEL 3 OFFICE
21 P5.05 LEVEL 1-2 OFFICE
22 P5.06 LEVEL 2 DOMESTIC ARRIVALS
23 P5.11 LEVEL 3 RETAIL AREAS
24 P6.01 LEVEL 1-2 OFFICE
25 P6.02 LEVEL 3 RETAIL AREAS
26 P6.03 LEVEL 2 INTERNATIONAL ARRIVALS







MTB BMS TYPE 02 Heat Recovery(Rotary Type) %100 Fresh Air Handling Units With VSD Control
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P3.08 LEVEL 3 DOMESTIC FLIGHT SECURITY SERVICE
2 P4.07 LEVEL 3 DOMESTIC AND INTERNATIONAL FLIGHT SECURITY
3 P5.04 LEVEL 1 BAGGAGE CLAIM
4 P5.04R LEVEL 1 BAGGAGE CLAIM
5 P5.09 LEVEL 4 HAMBURGER REST. SEATING
6 P6.08 LEVEL 1 BAGGAGE CLAIM
7 P6.08R LEVEL 1 BAGGAGE CLAIM
8 P6.15 LEVEL 3 INTERNATIONAL DEPARTURE HALL

MTB BMS TYPE 03 Heat Recovery(Rotary Type) %100 Fresh Air Handling Units With VSD Control
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P3.08 LEVEL 3 DOMESTIC FLIGHT SECURITY SERVICE

MTB BMS TYPE 07 Heat Recovery(Rotary Type) %100 Fresh Air Handling Units
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P3.01 BASEMENT MECHANICAL ROOMS
2 P3.01R BASEMENT MECHANICAL ROOMS
3 P4.01 BASEMENT MECHANICAL ROOMS
4 P4.01R BASEMENT MECHANICAL ROOMS

NP BMS TYPE 01 Heat Recovery(Rotary Type) %100 Fresh Air Handling Units With VSD Control
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P01/B01 TERMINAL D WAITING / PASSENGER AREAS
2 P01R/B01R TERMINAL D WAITING / PASSENGER AREAS
3 P02/B02 TERMINAL D RETAIL AREAS
4 P03/B03 TERMINAL D LOUNGE

NP BMS TYPE 02 Heat Recovery(Rotary Type) %100 Fresh Air Handling Units
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P07/B07 TERMINAL D MECHANICAL ROOMS
2 P07R/B07R TERMINAL D MECHANICAL ROOMS






TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 37 / 113

A1.Rotary Wheel Heat Recovery VSD %100 Fresh Air Handling Units

1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS










ADS 10-24 On-Off Damper
Actuator


o Fres Air Damper Control
o Return Air Damper
Control



DP-SA 400 Difference
Pressure Switch


o Filter Status
o Mechanical Fault Info of
Supply Fan
o Mechanical Fault Info of
Exhaust Fan




ALO Valve Actuator


o Heating Coil Motorized
Valve Control
o Cooling Coil Motorized
Valve Control



TF/S-A Automatic Frost
Protection Sensor



o Frost Protection Alarm



TB/TI
Duct Type Temperature
Sensor


o Return Air Temperature
o PreHeating Coil Outlet
Air Temperature
o Heat Recovery Outlet
Temperature













TB/TC
Clamb On Temperature
Sensor




o Heating Coil Return
Water Temperature



HT/D
Duct Type Temperature and
Humidty Sensor



o Supply Air Temperature
and Humidity




AQ/D
Duct Type Air Quality Sensor



o Return Air Quality



SV/VX
Valve Body


o Heating Coil Motorized
Valve Control
o Cooling Coil Motorized
Valve Control














BMS Equipment


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 38 / 113

A1.Rotary Wheel Heat Recovery %100 Fresh Air Handling Units

1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS





When the system is off, supply and return fans are OFF mode, fresh air and exhaust air dampers are
closed, heating and cooling coils valves are fully closed (%0). Pre heating pumps(1 duty + 1stand by) and
work continously for the frost protection
The BMS System starts with signal given by the Operation Data Center (PC) or depend on time schedule.
In case of the rupture of data cable between PC and the system, with TREND controllers which have the
property of working STAND ALONE, the system continious to work related to last information taked from
PC.
When the start signal is given, if auto-man switch on MCC panel is on auto mode, and if there is no fault
alarms, BMS give start signal to supply and return fans and collected to them, fresh air and exhaust air
damper are open. Supply and return fans status are observed on PC with the information taked from MCC
contactor.
The heat recovery device installed between fresh air and exhaust air ducts, provides heat recovery.
Comparison of the information taked from the temperature sensor installed in the supply air of the heat
recovery system, and information taked from return air temperature sensor, shows the performance of the
heat recovery system.
Since supply fans starts, temperature and humidity control becomes active. During all the seasons, to
achieve set point value of humidity and temperature set/calculated by BMS, cooling, heating and last heating
coils actuators, vsd of supply and return fans are controlled by BMS.
The pressure difference is continously monitoring between two sides of the filter, depends on the filter
type. In case the pressure difference increases the set value, the system alerts a DIRTY FILTER alarm.
For the supply and exhaust fans, in order to provent uncontrolled air circulation during the fan fault
status(belt fault-electrical fault), BMS receives fan fault alarm by DP Switch and controls/closes air damper
actuators.
Depend on the return air quality sensors calculated value, supply and return fans VSDs are controlled.
The BMS monitors, supply air temperature and humidity, return air quality, return air temperature, fan
status info, fan auto-manuel info and fan mechanical fault alarm, total working time for maintenance of the
system and enthalpy.
Energy Optimization of Night Mode, using the outside temparture at nights, with the supply and return
fans, the hot/dirty space air is swepted by the clean outside air.This operation causes a decrease of inside
temperature without using a cooling coil which provides an energy saving.(FREE COOLING)
With Optimum Start-Stop, the HVAC System, building gains extra energy saving. Depend on the
occupancincy and the time schedule of the system, BMS starts early to catch the optimum condition.(WARM-
UP)





There is a Frost Thermostat fitted in downstream of first heating coil of each AHU .The set value of Frost
thermostats is -7 DegC on preheating coils surfaces. This value is determined by mechanical Group according to
design criteria of AHUs (Please see AHUs signed Design Sheets)The set value of Frost thermostat of First or main
Heating Coil is +4 DegC. This Thermostat is interlocked in MCC panel hardware. If activated the AHU fan/ fans will
stop in MCC even running in Hand Mode. So the Fresh air/Return air damper actuators will close. This signal is
monitored in BMS, if activated the frost protection scenario will be activated in software. When frost protection
scenario activated it will locked by software. There is a FROST reset soft switch shown on schematic pages. Even
if frost thermostat release there is a need to reset the Frost soft switch in schematic page of AHU in 963
Supervisor to cancel the frost protection scenario .When Frost protection scenario activated, AHU fan/fans will
stop, damper actuators will close from MCC, all coils valve actuator will open 100% to let for a full water
circulation in all coils to prevent any risk of freezing in any coil. The preheating pumps will continue to running.
Preheating pumps will run in Duty Standby mode continusely if outside temperature is below a pre-set value
(Now 10 DegC, but adjustable by operator) even if AHU is not running. The valve actuator of preheating coil or
first heating coil is modulating according to running signal of Preheating pumps. If pumps running (Auto or Hand
mode) valve will modulate to keep the supply air at pre-set value. But in frost condition it will open 100%.
If the first coil l is Preheating Coil, its valve actuator will modulate under PI control to supply an outgoing
air temperature of 8 to10 DegC during normal operation of AHU(adjustable by operator).If the first coil is the
main heating coil it will run under PI control to supply an air temperature of 20 DegC (adjustable by operator)If
the outside temperature is below a pre-set value (Now 3 DegC, Adjustable by operator) it will accepted as risky
season and each preheating coil or first heating coil valve actuator of AHU will keep open at a minimum position
to prevent frost alarm of thermostat. This minimum value is adjustable by operator and can be adjusted between
0%-100%. In this situation the valve actuator will modulate under PI control adjusting the outgoing air
temperature at its set-point temperature between this minimum opening level and fully open position. That is it
will not close completely just will close to minimum value.
In return of preheating coils (not completed for all AHU coils yet but will be done) of AHUs a water
temperature sensor is fitted. If the return water temperature falls below a pre-set value (Now 40 DegC, but
adjustable by operator) a frost condition will be activated in scenario Before resetting the Frost scenario from
BMS it is needed to first examine the mechanical and electrical situation of AHU, for example:
1. Proper hot water flow in the coils with proper temperature and proper water flow rate to the design
criteria.
2. Any damaged or malfunctioning Frost Thermostat,
3. Any faulty relay in MCC, or loose wiring in thermostat or MCC terminal connections,


Operation Scenarios


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 39 / 113

A.2.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS WITH COIL TYPE HEAT RECOVERY 1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 40 / 113

A.2.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS WITH COIL TYPE HEAT RECOVERY 1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS



TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 41 / 113

A.2.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS WITH COIL TYPE HEAT RECOVERY 1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS





TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 42 / 113

System Info
A.2.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS WITH COIL TYPE HEAT RECOVERY 1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS














These are the air handling units with BMS MTB TYPE-04, TYPE-05, TYPE-06.
BMS types are changing depends on coils quantity and usage of VSD.

The air handling unit is formed by fresh and exhaust air dampers, filters, coil type heat recovery,
heating coil, cooling coil, ventilator and aspirator and VSDs related.



































MTB BMS TYPE 04 Heat Recovery (Coil Type) %100 Fresh Air Handling Units With VSD Double Fans
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P5.07 LEVEL 4 CIP LOUNGE
2 P5.08 LEVEL 4 F+B SEATING
3 P5.10 LEVEL 4 FINE DINING SEATING
4 P6.05 LEVEL 4 CIP LOUNGE
5 P6.06 LEVEL 4 STAFF AREAS
6 P6.09 LEVEL 4 F+B SEATING
7 P6.10 LEVEL 4 IRISH PUB


MTB BMS TYPE 05 Heat Recovery (Coil Type) %100 Fresh Air Handling Units With VSD Spare Double Fans
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P5.02 LEVEL 1-2 BAGGAGE HANDLING
2 P6.12 LEVEL 1 BAGGAGE HANDLING


MTB BMS TYPE 05 Heat Recovery (Coil Type) %100 Fresh Air Handling Units With VSD Control(Supply and
Return Fans are powered by different MCC Panels)
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P1.01 BASEMENT LOADING AREA (SUPPLY)
2 P1.01R BASEMENT LOADING AREA (SUPPLY)
















TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 43 / 113

A.2.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS WITH COIL TYPE HEAT RECOVERY 1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS






ADS 10-24 On-Off Damper
Actuator


o Fres Air Damper Control
o Return Air Damper
Control



DP-SA 400 Difference
Pressure Switch

o Filter Status
o Mechanical Fault Info of
Supply Fan
o Mechanical Fault Info of
Exhaust Fan




ALO Valve Actuator


o Heating Coil Motorized
Valve Control
o Cooling Coil Motorized
Valve Control
o Heat Recovey Coil
Motorized Valve Control



TF/S-A Automatic Frost
Protection Sensor



o Frost Protection Alarm



TB/TI
Duct Type Temperature
Sensor


o Return Air Temperature
o PreHeating Coil Outlet
Air Temperature
o Heat Recovery Outlet
Temperature















TB/TC
Clamb On Temperature
Sensor


o Heating Coil Return Water
Temperature
o Heat Rrecovery Coil Return
Water Temperature



HT/D
Duct Type Temperature and
Humidty Sensor



o Supply Air Temperature and
Humidity




AQ/D
Duct Type Air Quality Sensor



o Return Air Quality



SV/VX
Valve Body


o Heating Coil Motorized Valve
Control
o Cooling Coil Motorized Valve
Control
o Heat Recovey Coil Motorized
Valve Control














BMS Equipment


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 44 / 113

A.2.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS WITH COIL TYPE HEAT RECOVERY
1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS





When the system is off, supply and return fans are OFF mode, fresh air and exhaust air dampers are
closed, heating, cooling, and heat recovery coils valves are fully closed (%0).Pre heating pumps(1 duty +
1stand by) and work continously for the frost protection.
The BMS System starts with signal given by the Operation Data Center (PC) or depend on time schedule.
In case of the rupture of data cable between PC and the system, with TREND controllers which have the
property of working STAND ALONE, the system continious to work related to last information taked from
PC.
When the start signal is given, if auto-man switch on MCC panel is on auto mode, and if there is no fault
alarms, BMS give start signal to supply and return fans and collected to them, fresh air and exhaust air
damper are open. Supply and return fans status are observed on PC with the information taked from MCC
contactor. In case of fan fault alarm, BMS stop the duty fan and gives the start signal to stand by fan.
The heat recovery coils installed in fresh air and exhaust air ducts, provides heat recovery. Comparison of
the information taked from the temperature sensor installed in the supply air of the heat recovery system,
and information taked from return air temperature sensor, heat recovery pumps and heat recovery valves
are controlled.
Since supply fans starts, temperature and humidity control becomes active. During all the seasons, to
achieve set point value of humidity and temperature set/calculated by BMS, cooling, heating and last heating
coils actuators, vsd of supply and return fans are controlled by BMS.
The pressure difference is continously monitoring between two sides of the filter, depends on the filter
type. In case the pressure difference increases the set value, the system alerts a DIRTY FILTER alarm.
For the supply and exhaust fans, in order to provent uncontrolled air circulation during the fan fault
status(belt fault-electrical fault), BMS receives fan fault alarm by DP Switch and controls/closes air damper
actuators.
Depend on the return air quality sensors calculated value, supply and return fans VSDs are controlled.
The BMS monitors, supply air temperature and humidity, return air quality, return air temperature, fan
status info, fan auto-manuel info and fan mechanical fault alarm, total working time for maintenance of the
system and enthalpy.
Energy Optimization of Night Mode, using the outside temparture at nights, with the supply and return
fans, the hot/dirty space air is swepted by the clean outside air.This operation causes a decrease of inside
temperature without using a cooling coil which provides an energy saving.(FREE COOLING)
With Optimum Start-Stop, the HVAC System, building gains extra energy saving. Depend on the
occupancincy and the time schedule of the system, BMS starts early to catch the optimum condition.(WARM-
UP)






There is a Frost Thermostat fitted in downstream of first heating coil of each AHU .The set value of Frost
thermostats is -7 DegC on preheating coils surfaces. This value is determined by mechanical Group according to
design criteria of AHUs (Please see AHUs signed Design Sheets)The set value of Frost thermostat of First or main
Heating Coil is +4 DegC. This Thermostat is interlocked in MCC panel hardware. If activated the AHU fan/ fans will
stop in MCC even running in Hand Mode. So the Fresh air/Return air damper actuators will close. This signal is
monitored in BMS, if activated the frost protection scenario will be activated in software. When frost protection
scenario activated it will locked by software. There is a FROST reset soft switch shown on schematic pages. Even
if frost thermostat release there is a need to reset the Frost soft switch in schematic page of AHU in 963
Supervisor to cancel the frost protection scenario .When Frost protection scenario activated, AHU fan/fans will
stop, damper actuators will close from MCC, all coils valve actuator will open 100% to let for a full water
circulation in all coils to prevent any risk of freezing in any coil. The preheating pumps will continue to running.
Preheating pumps will run in Duty Standby mode continusely if outside temperature is below a pre-set value
(Now 10 DegC, but adjustable by operator) even if AHU is not running. The valve actuator of preheating coil or
first heating coil is modulating according to running signal of Preheating pumps. If pumps running (Auto or Hand
mode) valve will modulate to keep the supply air at pre-set value. But in frost condition it will open 100%.
If the first coil l is Preheating Coil, its valve actuator will modulate under PI control to supply an outgoing
air temperature of 8 to10 DegC during normal operation of AHU(adjustable by operator).If the first coil is the
main heating coil it will run under PI control to supply an air temperature of 20 DegC (adjustable by operator)If
the outside temperature is below a pre-set value (Now 3 DegC, Adjustable by operator) it will accepted as risky
season and each preheating coil or first heating coil valve actuator of AHU will keep open at a minimum position
to prevent frost alarm of thermostat. This minimum value is adjustable by operator and can be adjusted between
0%-100%. In this situation the valve actuator will modulate under PI control adjusting the outgoing air
temperature at its set-point temperature between this minimum opening level and fully open position. That is it
will not close completely just will close to minimum value.
In return of preheating coils (not completed for all AHU coils yet but will be done) of AHUs a water
temperature sensor is fitted. If the return water temperature falls below a pre-set value (Now 40 DegC, but
adjustable by operator) a frost condition will be activated in scenario Before resetting the Frost scenario from
BMS it is needed to first examine the mechanical and electrical situation of AHU, for example:
4. Proper hot water flow in the coils with proper temperature and proper water flow rate to the design
criteria.
5. Any damaged or malfunctioning Frost Thermostat,
6. Any faulty relay in MCC, or loose wiring in thermostat or MCC terminal connections,

Operation Scenarios


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 45 / 113

A.3.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS PLATE TYPE HEAT RECOVERY
1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 46 / 113

System Info
A.3.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS PLATE TYPE HEAT RECOVERY
1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS
















These are the air handling units with BMS MTB TYPE-09, NP BMS TYPE-03.
BMS types are changing depends on coils quantity and usage of VSD.

The air handling unit is formed by fresh and exhaust air dampers, filters, plate type heat recovery,
heating coil, cooling coil, ventilator and aspirator and VSDs related.



































MTB BMS TYPE 09 Heat Recovery (Plate Type) %100 Fresh Air Handling Units
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P1.07 BASEMENT-LEVEL 1-2-3 ELECTRICAL ROOMS
2 P1.07R BASEMENT-LEVEL 1-2-3 ELECTRICAL ROOMS
3 P2.04 LEVEL 1-2-3 ELECTRICAL ROOMS
4 P2.04R LEVEL 1-2-3 ELECTRICAL ROOMS
5 P3.09 BASEMENT ELECTRICAL ROOMS
6 P3.09R BASEMENT ELECTRICAL ROOMS
7 P4.11 BASEMENT ELECTRICAL ROOMS
8 P4.11R BASEMENT ELECTRICAL ROOMS
9 P5.01 LEVEL 1-2-3-4 ELECTRICAL ROOMS
10 P5.01R LEVEL 1-2-3-4 ELECTRICAL ROOMS
11 P6.13 LEVEL 1-2-3-4 ELECTRICAL ROOMS
12 P6.13R LEVEL 1-2-3-4 ELECTRICAL ROOMS


NP BMS TYPE 03 Heat Recovery (Coil Type) %100 Fresh Air Handling Units With VSD Spare Double
Fans
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P05/B05 TERMINAL D ELECTRICAL ROOMS
2 P05R/B05R TERMINAL D ELECTRICAL ROOMS

















TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 47 / 113

A.3.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS PLATE TYPE HEAT RECOVERY
1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS








ADS 10-24 On-Off Damper
Actuator


o Fres Air Damper Control
o Return Air Damper
Control



DP-SA 400 Difference
Pressure Switch

o Filter Status
o Mechanical Fault Info of
Supply Fan
o Mechanical Fault Info of
Exhaust Fan




ALO Valve Actuator



o Heating Coil Motorized
Valve Control
o Cooling Coil Motorized


TF/S-A Automatic Frost
Protection Sensor



o Frost Protection Alarm



TB/TI
Duct Type Temperature
Sensor


o Return Air Temperature
o PreHeating Coil Outlet
Air Temperature
o Heat Recovery Outlet
Temperature















TB/TC
Clamb On Temperature
Sensor


o Heating Coil Return Water
Temperature



HT/D
Duct Type Temperature and
Humidty Sensor



o Supply Air Temperature and
Humidity




AQ/D
Duct Type Air Quality Sensor



o Return Air Quality




SV/VX
Valve Body


o Heating Coil Motorized Valve
Control
o Cooling Coil Motorized Valve
Control
o













BMS Equipment


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 48 / 113

A.3.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS PLATE TYPE HEAT RECOVERY
1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS





When the system is off, supply and return fans are OFF mode, fresh air and exhaust air dampers are
closed, heating and cooling coils valves are fully closed (%0). Pre heating pumps(1 duty + 1stand by) and
work continously for the frost protection
The BMS System starts with signal given by the Operation Data Center (PC) or depend on time schedule.
In case of the rupture of data cable between PC and the system, with TREND controllers which have the
property of working STAND ALONE, the system continious to work related to last information taked from
PC.
When the start signal is given, if auto-man switch on MCC panel is on auto mode, and if there is no fault
alarms, BMS give start signal to supply and return fans and collected to them, fresh air and exhaust air
damper are open. Supply and return fans status are observed on PC with the information taked from MCC
contactor.In case of fan fault alarm, BMS stop the duty fan and gives the start signal to stand by fan.
The heat recovery device installed between fresh air and exhaust air ducts, provides heat recovery.
Comparison of the information taked from the temperature sensor installed in the supply air of the heat
recovery system, and information taked from return air temperature sensor, shows the performance of the
heat recovery system.
Since supply fans starts, temperature control becomes active. During all the seasons, to achieve set point
value of temperature set/calculated by BMS, cooling, heating and pre heating coils actuators, supply and
return fans are controlled by BMS.
The pressure difference is continously monitoring between two sides of the filter, depends on the filter
type. In case the pressure difference increases the set value, the system alerts a DIRTY FILTER alarm.
For the supply and exhaust fans, in order to provent uncontrolled air circulation during the fan fault
status(belt fault-electrical fault), BMS receives fan fault alarm by DP Switch and controls/closes air damper
actuators.
The BMS monitors supply air temperature and humidity, return air quality, return air temperature, fan
status info, fan auto-manuel info and fan mechanical fault alarm, total working time for maintenance of the
system and enthalpy.
Energy Optimization of Night Mode, using the outside temparture at nights, with the supply and return
fans, the hot/dirty space air is swepted by the clean outside air.This operation causes a decrease of inside
temperature without using a cooling coil which provides an energy saving.(FREE COOLING)
With Optimum Start-Stop, the HVAC System, building gains extra energy saving. Depend on the
occupancincy and the time schedule of the system, BMS starts early to catch the optimum condition.(WARM-
UP)







There is a Frost Thermostat fitted in downstream of first heating coil of each AHU .The set value of Frost
thermostats is -7 DegC on preheating coils surfaces. This value is determined by mechanical Group according to
design criteria of AHUs (Please see AHUs signed Design Sheets)The set value of Frost thermostat of First or main
Heating Coil is +4 DegC. This Thermostat is interlocked in MCC panel hardware. If activated the AHU fan/ fans will
stop in MCC even running in Hand Mode. So the Fresh air/Return air damper actuators will close. This signal is
monitored in BMS, if activated the frost protection scenario will be activated in software. When frost protection
scenario activated it will locked by software. There is a FROST reset soft switch shown on schematic pages. Even
if frost thermostat release there is a need to reset the Frost soft switch in schematic page of AHU in 963
Supervisor to cancel the frost protection scenario .When Frost protection scenario activated, AHU fan/fans will
stop, damper actuators will close from MCC, all coils valve actuator will open 100% to let for a full water
circulation in all coils to prevent any risk of freezing in any coil. The preheating pumps will continue to running.
Preheating pumps will run in Duty Standby mode continusely if outside temperature is below a pre-set value
(Now 10 DegC, but adjustable by operator) even if AHU is not running. The valve actuator of preheating coil or
first heating coil is modulating according to running signal of Preheating pumps. If pumps running (Auto or Hand
mode) valve will modulate to keep the supply air at pre-set value. But in frost condition it will open 100%.
If the first coil l is Preheating Coil, its valve actuator will modulate under PI control to supply an outgoing
air temperature of 8 to10 DegC during normal operation of AHU(adjustable by operator).If the first coil is the
main heating coil it will run under PI control to supply an air temperature of 20 DegC (adjustable by operator)If
the outside temperature is below a pre-set value (Now 3 DegC, Adjustable by operator) it will accepted as risky
season and each preheating coil or first heating coil valve actuator of AHU will keep open at a minimum position
to prevent frost alarm of thermostat. This minimum value is adjustable by operator and can be adjusted between
0%-100%. In this situation the valve actuator will modulate under PI control adjusting the outgoing air
temperature at its set-point temperature between this minimum opening level and fully open position. That is it
will not close completely just will close to minimum value.
In return of preheating coils (not completed for all AHU coils yet but will be done) of AHUs a water
temperature sensor is fitted. If the return water temperature falls below a pre-set value (Now 40 DegC, but
adjustable by operator) a frost condition will be activated in scenario Before resetting the Frost scenario from
BMS it is needed to first examine the mechanical and electrical situation of AHU, for example:
7. Proper hot water flow in the coils with proper temperature and proper water flow rate to the design
criteria.
8. Any damaged or malfunctioning Frost Thermostat,
9. Any faulty relay in MCC, or loose wiring in thermostat or MCC terminal connections,
Operation Scenarios


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 49 / 113

A.4.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS
1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 50 / 113

A.4.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS

1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 51 / 113

A.4.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS
1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 52 / 113

A.4.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS
System Info

1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS













These are the air handling units with BMS MTB TYPE-10, TYPE-11, TYPE-12 NP BMS TYPE-04.
BMS types are changing depends on coils quantity and usage of VSD.

The air handling unit is formed by fresh and exhaust air dampers, filters, heating coil, cooling coil,
ventilator and aspirator and VSDs related.






































MTB BMS TYPE 10 %100 Fresh Air Handling Units with Double Fans

NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P1.08 LEVEL 1 F+B KITCHEN
2 P1.09 LEVEL 1 F+B KITCHEN
3 P1.10 LEVEL 1 F+B KITCHEN
4 P2.07 LEVEL 1 F+B KITCHEN
5 P2.08 LEVEL 1 F+B KITCHEN
6 P2.09 LEVEL 1 F+B KITCHEN
7 P4.14 LEVEL 1 1.153-1.154 TEHNO ROOMS
8 P4.15 BASEMENT MEAL ROOM
9 P5.12 LEVEL 4 FINE DINING KITCHEN
10 P5.13 LEVEL 3 F+B KITCHEN
11 P5.14 LEVEL 3 INTERNATIONAL DEPARTURE HALL
12 P5.15 LEVEL 4 CIP LOUNGE KITCHEN
13 P6.07 LEVEL 4 FINE DINING SEATING
14 P6.16 LEVEL 3 F+B KITCHEN
15 P6.17 LEVEL 4 CIP LOUNGE KITCHEN
16 P6.18 LEVEL 4 IRISH PUB KITCHEN
17 P6.21 LEVEL 4 F+B KITCHEN
MTB BMS TYPE 11 %100 Fresh Air Handling Units with Double Fans
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P6.11 LEVEL 1 DOG ROOMS
MTB BMS TYPE 12 %100 Fresh Air Handling Units with VSD Double Fans
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P4.02 BASEMENT COMMERCIAL STORAGES
NP BMS TYPE 04 %100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS WITH DOUBLE FANS
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P08/B08 TERMINAL D ELECTRICAL ROOMS


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 53 / 113

A.4.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS
1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS








ADS 10-24 On-Off Damper
Actuator


o Fres Air Damper Control
o Return Air Damper
Control



DP-SA 400 Difference
Pressure Switch

o Filter Status
o Mechanical Fault Info of
Supply Fan
o Mechanical Fault Info of
Exhaust Fan




ALO Valve Actuator



o Heating Coil Motorized
Valve Control
o Cooling Coil Motorized


TF/S-A Automatic Frost
Protection Sensor



o Frost Protection Alarm



TB/TI
Duct Type Temperature
Sensor


o Return Air Temperature
o PreHeating Coil Outlet
Air Temperature















TB/TC
Clamb On Temperature
Sensor


o Heating Coil Return Water
Temperature



HT/D
Duct Type Temperature and
Humidty Sensor



o Supply Air Temperature and
Humidity




AQ/D
Duct Type Air Quality Sensor



o Return Air Quality




SV/VX
Valve Body


o Heating Coil Motorized Valve
Control
o Cooling Coil Motorized Valve
Control














BMS Equipment


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 54 / 113

A.4.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS
1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS





When the system is off, supply and return fans are OFF mode, fresh air and exhaust air dampers are
closed, heating and cooling coils valves are fully closed (%0). Pre heating pumps(1 duty + 1stand by) and work
continously for the frost protection
The BMS System starts with signal given by the Operation Data Center (PC) or depend on time schedule.
In case of the rupture of data cable between PC and the system, with TREND controllers which have the property
of working STAND ALONE, the system continious to work related to last information taked from PC.
When the start signal is given, if auto-man switch on MCC panel is on auto mode, and if there is no fault
alarms, BMS give start signal to supply and return fans and collected to them, fresh air and exhaust air damper
are open. Supply and return fans status are observed on PC with the information taked from MCC contactor.In
case of fan fault alarm, BMS stop the duty fan and gives the start signal to stand by fan.
Since supply fans starts, temperature control becomes active. During all the seasons, to achieve set point
value of temperature set/calculated by BMS, cooling, heating coils actuators, supply and return fans are
controlled by BMS.
The pressure difference is continously monitoring between two sides of the filter, depends on the filter
type. In case the pressure difference increases the set value, the system alerts a DIRTY FILTER alarm.
For the supply and exhaust fans, in order to provent uncontrolled air circulation during the fan fault
status(belt fault-electrical fault), BMS receives fan fault alarm by DP Switch and controls/closes air damper
actuators.
The BMS monitors supply air temperature, return air temperature, fan status info, fan auto-manuel info
and fan mechanical fault alarm, total working time for maintenance of the system and enthalpy.
Energy Optimization of Night Mode, using the outside temparture at nights, with the supply and return
fans, the hot/dirty space air is swepted by the clean outside air.This operation causes a decrease of inside
temperature without using a cooling coil which provides an energy saving.(FREE COOLING)











There is a Frost Thermostat fitted in downstream of first heating coil of each AHU .The set value of Frost
thermostats is -7 DegC on preheating coils surfaces. This value is determined by mechanical Group according to
design criteria of AHUs (Please see AHUs signed Design Sheets)The set value of Frost thermostat of First or main
Heating Coil is +4 DegC. This Thermostat is interlocked in MCC panel hardware. If activated the AHU fan/ fans will
stop in MCC even running in Hand Mode. So the Fresh air/Return air damper actuators will close. This signal is
monitored in BMS, if activated the frost protection scenario will be activated in software. When frost protection
scenario activated it will locked by software. There is a FROST reset soft switch shown on schematic pages. Even
if frost thermostat release there is a need to reset the Frost soft switch in schematic page of AHU in 963
Supervisor to cancel the frost protection scenario .When Frost protection scenario activated, AHU fan/fans will
stop, damper actuators will close from MCC, all coils valve actuator will open 100% to let for a full water
circulation in all coils to prevent any risk of freezing in any coil. The preheating pumps will continue to running.
Preheating pumps will run in Duty Standby mode continusely if outside temperature is below a pre-set value
(Now 10 DegC, but adjustable by operator) even if AHU is not running. The valve actuator of preheating coil or
first heating coil is modulating according to running signal of Preheating pumps. If pumps running (Auto or Hand
mode) valve will modulate to keep the supply air at pre-set value. But in frost condition it will open 100%.
If the first coil l is Preheating Coil, its valve actuator will modulate under PI control to supply an outgoing
air temperature of 8 to10 DegC during normal operation of AHU(adjustable by operator).If the first coil is the
main heating coil it will run under PI control to supply an air temperature of 20 DegC (adjustable by operator)If
the outside temperature is below a pre-set value (Now 3 DegC, Adjustable by operator) it will accepted as risky
season and each preheating coil or first heating coil valve actuator of AHU will keep open at a minimum position
to prevent frost alarm of thermostat. This minimum value is adjustable by operator and can be adjusted between
0%-100%. In this situation the valve actuator will modulate under PI control adjusting the outgoing air
temperature at its set-point temperature between this minimum opening level and fully open position. That is it
will not close completely just will close to minimum value.
In return of preheating coils (not completed for all AHU coils yet but will be done) of AHUs a water
temperature sensor is fitted. If the return water temperature falls below a pre-set value (Now 40 DegC, but
adjustable by operator) a frost condition will be activated in scenario Before resetting the Frost scenario from
BMS it is needed to first examine the mechanical and electrical situation of AHU, for example:
10. Proper hot water flow in the coils with proper temperature and proper water flow rate to the design
criteria.
11. Any damaged or malfunctioning Frost Thermostat,
12. Any faulty relay in MCC, or loose wiring in thermostat or MCC terminal connections,


Operation Scenarios


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 55 / 113

A.5.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS (SUPPLY ONLY)
1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS



TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 56 / 113

A.5.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS (SUPPLY ONLY)
1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS





TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 57 / 113

A.5.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS (SUPPLY ONLY)
System Info
1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS
















These are the air handling units with BMS MTB TYPE-08, TYPE-13, NP BMS TYPE-05, TYPE-06
BMS types are changing depends on coils quantity and usage of VSD.

The air handling unit is formed by fresh and exhaust air dampers, filters, heating coil, cooling coil,
ventilator and aspirator and VSDs related.








































MTB BMS TYPE 08 %%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS WITH VSD DOUBLE
FANS (SUPPLY ONLY)
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P1.03 LEVEL 1-3 WC
2 P3.02 LEVEL 2-3 WC
3 P3.04 LEVEL 1 WC
4 P3.06 BASEMENT-LEVEL 1 STAFF CLOAK ROOMS
5 P3.12 LEVEL 2 WC
6 P4.05 LEVEL 1 WC
7 P4.06 BASEMENT STAFF CLOAK ROOMS
8 P4.09 LEVEL 1-3 WC
9 P5.03 LEVEL 1-2-3-4 WC
10 P6.04 LEVEL 2-3-4 WC
11 P6.14 LEVEL 3-4 SMOKING LOUNGE
MTB BMS TYPE 13 %100 Fresh Air Handling Units with Double Fans (SUPPLY ONLY)
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P1.11 BASEMENT WASTE STORAGE
NP BMS TYPE 05 %100 Fresh Air Handling Units with VSD Double Fans
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P06 TERMINAL D SMOKING ROOM
2 P09 TERMINAL D HIGH RISK ARRIVALS
NP BMS TYPE 06 %100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS WITH VSD control (SUPPLY
ONLY)
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 P04 TERMINAL D TOILETS


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 58 / 113

A.5.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS (SUPPLY ONLY)
1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS









ADS 10-24 On-Off Damper
Actuator


o Fres Air Damper Control



DP-SA 400 Difference
Pressure Switch

o Filter Status
o Mechanical Fault Info of
Supply Fan




ALO Valve Actuator



o Heating Coil Motorized
Valve Control
o Cooling Coil Motorized


TF/S-A Automatic Frost
Protection Sensor



o Frost Protection Alarm



TB/TI
Duct Type Temperature
Sensor



o PreHeating Coil Outlet
Air Temperature














TB/TC
Clamb On Temperature
Sensor



o Heating Coil Return Water
Temperature



HT/D
Duct Type Temperature and
Humidty Sensor



o Supply Air Temperature and
Humidity




SV/VX
Valve Body


o Heating Coil Motorized Valve
Control
o Cooling Coil Motorized Valve
Control















BMS Equipment


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 59 / 113

A.5.%100 FRESH AIR HANDLING UNITS (SUPPLY ONLY)
1.A. AIR HANDLING UNITS







When the system is off, supply and return fans are OFF mode, fresh air isclosed, heating and cooling
coils valves are fully closed (%0). Pre heating pumps(1 duty + 1stand by) and work continously for the frost
protection
The BMS System starts with signal given by the Operation Data Center (PC) or depend on time schedule.
In case of the rupture of data cable between PC and the system, with TREND controllers which have the property
of working STAND ALONE, the system continious to work related to last information taked from PC.
When the start signal is given, if auto-man switch on MCC panel is on auto mode, and if there is no fault
alarms, BMS give start signal to supply fans and collected to them, fresh air air damper is open. Supply fan status
is observed on PC with the information taked from MCC contactor.
Since supply fans starts, temperature control becomes active. During all the seasons, to achieve set point
value of temperature set/calculated by BMS, cooling, heating coils actuators, supply fans are controlled by BMS.
The pressure difference is continously monitoring between two sides of the filter, depends on the filter
type. In case the pressure difference increases the set value, the system alerts a DIRTY FILTER alarm.
For the supply fans, in order to provent uncontrolled air circulation during the fan fault status(belt fault-
electrical fault), BMS receives fan fault alarm by DP Switch and controls/closes air damper actuators.
The BMS monitors supply air temperature fan status info, fan auto-manuel info and fan mechanical fault
alarm, total working time for maintenance of the system and enthalpy.
Energy Optimization of Night Mode, using the outside temparture at nights, with the supply and return
fans, the hot/dirty space air is swepted by the clean outside air.This operation causes a decrease of inside
temperature without using a cooling coil which provides an energy saving.(FREE COOLING)
With Optimum Start-Stop, the HVAC System, building gains extra energy saving. Depend on the
occupancincy and the time schedule of the system, BMS starts early to catch the optimum condition.(WARM-UP)










There is a Frost Thermostat fitted in downstream of first heating coil of each AHU .The set value of Frost
thermostats is -7 DegC on preheating coils surfaces. This value is determined by mechanical Group according to
design criteria of AHUs (Please see AHUs signed Design Sheets)The set value of Frost thermostat of First or main
Heating Coil is +4 DegC. This Thermostat is interlocked in MCC panel hardware. If activated the AHU fan/ fans will
stop in MCC even running in Hand Mode. So the Fresh air/Return air damper actuators will close. This signal is
monitored in BMS, if activated the frost protection scenario will be activated in software. When frost protection
scenario activated it will locked by software. There is a FROST reset soft switch shown on schematic pages. Even
if frost thermostat release there is a need to reset the Frost soft switch in schematic page of AHU in 963
Supervisor to cancel the frost protection scenario .When Frost protection scenario activated, AHU fan/fans will
stop, damper actuators will close from MCC, all coils valve actuator will open 100% to let for a full water
circulation in all coils to prevent any risk of freezing in any coil. The preheating pumps will continue to running.
Preheating pumps will run in Duty Standby mode continusely if outside temperature is below a pre-set value
(Now 10 DegC, but adjustable by operator) even if AHU is not running. The valve actuator of preheating coil or
first heating coil is modulating according to running signal of Preheating pumps. If pumps running (Auto or Hand
mode) valve will modulate to keep the supply air at pre-set value. But in frost condition it will open 100%.
If the first coil l is Preheating Coil, its valve actuator will modulate under PI control to supply an outgoing
air temperature of 8 to10 DegC during normal operation of AHU(adjustable by operator).If the first coil is the
main heating coil it will run under PI control to supply an air temperature of 20 DegC (adjustable by operator)If
the outside temperature is below a pre-set value (Now 3 DegC, Adjustable by operator) it will accepted as risky
season and each preheating coil or first heating coil valve actuator of AHU will keep open at a minimum position
to prevent frost alarm of thermostat. This minimum value is adjustable by operator and can be adjusted between
0%-100%. In this situation the valve actuator will modulate under PI control adjusting the outgoing air
temperature at its set-point temperature between this minimum opening level and fully open position. That is it
will not close completely just will close to minimum value.
In return of preheating coils (not completed for all AHU coils yet but will be done) of AHUs a water
temperature sensor is fitted. If the return water temperature falls below a pre-set value (Now 40 DegC, but
adjustable by operator) a frost condition will be activated in scenario Before resetting the Frost scenario from
BMS it is needed to first examine the mechanical and electrical situation of AHU, for example:
13. Proper hot water flow in the coils with proper temperature and proper water flow rate to the design
criteria.
14. Any damaged or malfunctioning Frost Thermostat,
15. Any faulty relay in MCC, or loose wiring in thermostat or MCC terminal connections,
Operation Scenarios


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 60 / 113

B1.CHANNEL AND ROOF TYPE EXHAUST FANS
1.B. EXHAUST FANS









TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 61 / 113

System Info
B1.CHANNEL AND ROOF TYPE EXHAUST FANS
1.B. EXHAUST FANS












The channel type and roof type return fans, are user for the extraction of unneeded air from the area.

In MTB, there is 57, in NP there is 10 numbers of this type Extract Fans:

























































MTB EXTRACT FANS
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1
B0.01 /
B0.01R MECHANICAL ROOM
2
B0.02 /
B0.02R MECHANICAL ROOM
3
B0.03 /
B0.03R MECHANICAL ROOM
4
B0.04 /
B0.04R MECHANICAL ROOM
5
B0.05 /
B0.05R WC
6
B0.06 /
B0.06R SMOKING ROOM
7
B0.07 /
B0.07R CORRIDOR
8
B0.08 /
B0.08R OFFICE
9
B0.09 /
B0.09R LOADING DOCK
10
B0.10 /
B0.10R WC
11
B0.11 /
B0.11R WC
12
B0.12 /
B0.12R CORRIDOR
13
B0.13 /
B0.13R WC
14
B0.14 /
B0.14R CORRIDOR
15
B0.15 /
B0.15R WORKER ROOM
16
B0.16 /
B0.16R WC
MTB EXTRACT FANS
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
17
B0.17 /
B0.17R WC
18
B0.18 /
B0.18R WC
19
B0.19 /
B0.19R WASTE STORAGE
20
B0.20 /
B0.20R CORRIDOR
21
B0.21 /
B0.21R BHS
22
B0.22 /
B0.22R WC
23
B0.23 /
B0.23R WC
24
B0.24 /
B0.24R WC
25
B0.25 /
B0.25R WC
26
B0.26 /
B0.26R WC
27
B0.27 /
B0.27R CORRIDOR
28
B0.28 /
B0.28R MECHANICAL ROOM
29 B6.20 MECHANICAL ROOM


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 62 / 113

B1.CHANNEL AND ROOF TYPE EXHAUST FANS

1.B. EXHAUST FANS







































The exhaust fan is operated/controled depend on a) users order,
b) connected to air handling unit,
c) time schedule.

Fault alarm and auto-manuel information of fans are monitored by BMS.
























NP EXTRACT FANS
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 B-04 TOILETS
2 B-04R TOILETS
3 B-06 SMOKING ROOM
4 B-06R SMOKING ROOM
5 B-09 HIGH RISK ARRIVALS
6 B-09R HIGH RISK ARRIVALS
7 B-10 TOILETS
8 B-10R TOILETS
9 B-11 TOILETS
10 B-11R TOILETS
Operation Scenarios


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 63 / 113


1.C.AIR CURTAINS





TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 64 / 113

System Info

1.C.AIR CURTAINS










Air Curtain is a device used for separating two spaces from each other, usually at the exterior entrance.


In Main Terminal Building there are 34 Air Curtains, in North Pier there are 15 Air Curtains used.





















































































MTB AIR CURTAINS
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 AC-01 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
2 AC-02 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
3 AC-03 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
4 AC-04 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
5 AC-05 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
6 AC-06 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
7 AC-07 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
8 AC-08 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
9 AC-09 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
10 AC-10 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
11 AC-11 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
12 AC-12 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
13 AC-13 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
14 AC-14 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
15 AC-15 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
16 AC-16 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
17 AC-17 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
18 AC-18 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
19 AC-19 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
20 AC-20 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
21 AC-21 AIR CURTAINS (WATER SYSTEM) QTY 1
22 AC-01 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL SYSTEM) QTY 1
23 AC-02 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL SYSTEM) QTY 1
24 AC-03 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL SYSTEM) QTY 1
25 AC-04 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL SYSTEM) QTY 1
MTB AIR CURTAINS
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
26 AC-05 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL SYSTEM) QTY 1
27 AC-06 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL SYSTEM) QTY 1
28 AC-07 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL SYSTEM) QTY 1
29 AC-08 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL SYSTEM) QTY 1
30 AC-09 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL SYSTEM) QTY 1
31 AC-10 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL SYSTEM) QTY 1
32 AC-11 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL SYSTEM) QTY 1
33 AC-12 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL SYSTEM) QTY 1
34 AC-13 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL SYSTEM) QTY 1


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 65 / 113

Monitoring
System Info
1.C.AIR CURTAINS
























































Air Curtains Fault Alarm is monitored by BMS










NP AIR CURTAINS
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 AC-D1 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL HEATER) QTY 1
2 AC-D1 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL HEATER) QTY 1
3 AC-D1 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL HEATER) QTY 1
4 AC-D1 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL HEATER) QTY 1
5 AC-D1 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL HEATER) QTY 1
6 AC-D1 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL HEATER) QTY 1
7 AC-D1 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL HEATER) QTY 1
8 AC-D1 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL HEATER) QTY 1
9 AC-D1 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL HEATER) QTY 1
10 AC-D1 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL HEATER) QTY 1
11 AC-D1 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL HEATER) QTY 1
12 AC-D2 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL HEATER) QTY 1
13 AC-D2 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL HEATER) QTY 1
14 AC-D2 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL HEATER) QTY 1
15 AC-D2 AIR CURTAINS (ELECTRICAL HEATER) QTY 1


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 66 / 113


1.D.FCU SYSTEM




TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 67 / 113

System Info
1.D.FCU SYSTEM










All the offices FCUs are directly controlled by room thermostat.

For the public areas, Fan Coils have their own control module; and they are controlled directly by
their own thermostat(without connection with BMS) These fan coils groups performance are
observed by BMS to achieve energy saving.

In MTB Building, there are 36 public areas FCU group and in NP there are 30 groups.












































MTB FCU GROUPS
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 FG-0101 LEVEL - 01 FAN COIL GROUP - 01 (FCU QNTY:6)
2 FG-0102A LEVEL - 01 FAN COIL GROUP - 02 (FCU QNTY:5)
3 FG-0102B LEVEL - 01 FAN COIL GROUP - 03 (FCU QNTY:5)
4 FG-0103 LEVEL - 01 FAN COIL GROUP - 04 (FCU QNTY:5)
5 FG-0104 LEVEL - 01 FAN COIL GROUP - 05 (FCU QNTY:5)
6 FG-0105 LEVEL - 01 FAN COIL GROUP - 06 (FCU QNTY:12)
7 FG-0201 LEVEL - 02 FAN COIL GROUP - 01 (FCU QNTY:8)
8 FG-0202 LEVEL - 02 FAN COIL GROUP - 02 (FCU QNTY:8)
9 FG-0203 LEVEL - 02 FAN COIL GROUP - 03 (FCU QNTY:8)
10 FG-0204 LEVEL - 02 FAN COIL GROUP - 04 (FCU QNTY:19)
11 FG-0205 LEVEL - 02 FAN COIL GROUP - 05 (FCU QNTY:7)
12 FG-0206 LEVEL - 02 FAN COIL GROUP - 06 (FCU QNTY:8)
13 FG-0207 LEVEL - 02 FAN COIL GROUP - 07 (FCU QNTY:2)
14 FG-0208 LEVEL - 02 FAN COIL GROUP - 08 (FCU QNTY:3)
15 FG-0209 LEVEL - 02 FAN COIL GROUP - 09 (FCU QNTY:13)
16 FG-0210 LEVEL - 02 FAN COIL GROUP - 10 (FCU QNTY:13)
17 FG-0211 LEVEL - 02 FAN COIL GROUP - 11 (FCU QNTY:3)
18 FG-0212A LEVEL - 02 FAN COIL GROUP - 12 (FCU QNTY:2)
19 FG-0212B LEVEL - 02 FAN COIL GROUP - 13 (FCU QNTY:3)
20 FG-0301 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 01 (FCU QNTY:7)
21 FG-0302 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 02 (FCU QNTY:7)
22 FG-0303 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 03 (FCU QNTY:6)
MTB FCU GROUPS
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
23 FG-0304 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 04 (FCU QNTY:11)
24 FG-0305 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 05 (FCU QNTY:10)
25 FG-0306 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 06 (FCU QNTY:8)
26 FG-0307 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 07 (FCU QNTY:10)
27 FG-0308 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 08 (FCU QNTY:6)
28 FG-0309 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 09 (FCU QNTY:8)
29 FG-0310 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 10 (FCU QNTY:6)
30 FG-0311 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 11 (FCU QNTY:11)
31 FG-0312 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 12 (FCU QNTY:8)
32 FG-0313 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 13 (FCU QNTY:12)
33 FG-0314 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 14 (FCU QNTY:6)
34 FG-0315 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 15 (FCU QNTY:6)
35 FG-0316 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 16 (FCU QNTY:6)
36 FG-0317 LEVEL - 03 FAN COIL GROUP - 17 (FCU QNTY:6)


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 68 / 113

System Info BMS Equipment

1.D.FCU SYSTEM





























































TB/TS


o Space Temerature









For a space which contains several numbers of fan-coils (public areas), one of the FCU control module is
defined as a master slave, BMS related to the space temperature info provided by BMS space temperature
sensor, start or stop fan coils group for energy saving strategy.

Max Space Temperature Level is set 26 DegC
Min Set Level is set 16 DegC.












NP FCU GROUPS
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 FCUGRP-01 LEVEL-01_FCU GRUP-01 QTY-4
2 FCUGRP-02 LEVEL-01_FCU GRUP-02 QTY-3
3 FCUGRP-03 LEVEL-01_FCU GRUP-03 QTY-2
4 FCUGRP-04 LEVEL-01_FCU GRUP-04 QTY-2
5 FCUGRP-05 LEVEL-01_FCU GRUP-05 QTY-4
6 FCUGRP-06 LEVEL-01_FCU GRUP-06 QTY-4
7 FCUGRP-07 LEVEL-01_FCU GRUP-07 QTY-5
8 FCUGRP-08 LEVEL-01_FCU GRUP-08 QTY-2
9 FCUGRP-09 LEVEL-01_FCU GRUP-09 QTY-3
10 FCUGRP-10 LEVEL-02_FCU GRUP-01 QTY-10
11 FCUGRP-11 LEVEL-02_FCU GRUP-02 QTY-7
12 FCUGRP-12 LEVEL-02_FCU GRUP-03 QTY-10
12 FCUGRP-13 LEVEL-02_FCU GRUP-04 QTY-6
13 FCUGRP-14 LEVEL-02_FCU GRUP-05 QTY-3
14 FCUGRP-15 LEVEL-02_FCU GRUP-06 QTY-2
15 FCUGRP-16 LEVEL-02_FCU GRUP-07 QTY-3
16 FCUGRP-17 LEVEL-02_FCU GRUP-08 QTY-2
17 FCUGRP-18 LEVEL-02_FCU GRUP-09 QTY-7
18 FCUGRP-19 LEVEL-02_FCU GRUP-10 QTY-3
19 FCUGRP-20 LEVEL-02_FCU GRUP-11 QTY-8
20 FCUGRP-21 LEVEL-03_FCU GRUP-01 QTY-10
21 FCUGRP-22 LEVEL-03_FCU GRUP-02 QTY-6
22 FCUGRP-23 LEVEL-03_FCU GRUP-03 QTY-10
23 FCUGRP-24 LEVEL-03_FCU GRUP-04 QTY-4
24 FCUGRP-25 LEVEL-03_FCU GRUP-05 QTY-7
25 FCUGRP-26 LEVEL-03_FCU GRUP-06 QTY-6
26 FCUGRP-27 LEVEL-03_FCU GRUP-07 QTY-2
27
FCUGRP-28
LEVEL-03_FCU GRUP-08 QTY-4
28 FCUGRP-29 LEVEL-03_FCU GRUP-09 QTY-10
29 FCUGRP-30 LEVEL-03_FCU GRUP-10 QTY-5
Operation Scenarios


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 69 / 113

1.E.CONVECTOR GROUPS









TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 70 / 113

System Info
BMS Equipment
1.E.CONVECTOR GROUPS








Convectors are used to prevent the vapors of glass and to achieve space set temperature value. (23DegC)

In MTB Building, there are 15 groups of convectors.

















































TB/TS


o Space Temerature









Convectors have their own control module, related to space temperature info provided by BMS space
temperature sensor, BMS give start-stop signals to the convector control cards.
.

















MTB CONVECTOR GROUPS
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 ECG - 0101 LEVEL - 01 CONVECTOR GROUP 01 (CON QNTY:10)
2 ECG - 0102 LEVEL - 01 CONVECTOR GROUP 02 (CON QNTY:10)
3 ECG - 0103 LEVEL - 01 CONVECTOR GROUP 03 (CON QNTY:24)
4 ECG - 0104 LEVEL - 01 CONVECTOR GROUP 04 (CON QNTY:21)
5 ECG - 0201 LEVEL - 02 CONVECTOR GROUP 01 (CON QNTY:24)
6 ECG - 0202 LEVEL - 02 CONVECTOR GROUP 02 (CON QNTY:21)
7 ECG - 0203 LEVEL - 02 CONVECTOR GROUP 03 (CON QNTY:23)
8 ECG - 0204 LEVEL - 02 CONVECTOR GROUP 04 (CON QNTY:3)
9 ECG - 0205 LEVEL - 02 CONVECTOR GROUP 05 (CON QNTY:2)
10 ECG - 0301 LEVEL - 03 CONVECTOR GROUP 01 (CON QNTY:22)
11 ECG - 0302 LEVEL - 03 CONVECTOR GROUP 02 (CON QNTY:21)
12 ECG - 0303 LEVEL - 03 CONVECTOR GROUP 03 (CON QNTY:14)
13 ECG - 0304 LEVEL - 03 CONVECTOR GROUP 04 (CON QNTY:22)
14 ECG - 0305 LEVEL - 03 CONVECTOR GROUP 05 (CON QNTY:2)
15 ECG - 0306 LEVEL - 03 CONVECTOR GROUP 06 (CON QNTY:22)
Operation Scenarios


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 71 / 113


1.F.PRECISION AIR CONDITIONNING UNITS










TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 72 / 113

System Info
BMS Equipment
1.F.PRECISION AIR CONDITIONNING UNITS







Precision Air Conditionning Units are used for conditioned air needed for IT Rooms.

In MTB Building, there are 18, in NP there are 2 PACUs.






































































Precision Air Conditionning Units is controlled by BMS.Also, fault alarm, water leak alarm, status of the
PACu and space and supply air temperature are monitored by BMS..















MTB PACU
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 PACU - 01 ROOM 0.006
2 PACU - 01 ROOM 0.006
3 PACU - 01 ROOM 0.032
4 PACU - 01 ROOM 0.118
5 PACU - 01 ROOM 0.118
6 PACU - 03 ROOM 0.135
7 PACU - 01 ROOM 0.162
8 PACU - 01 ROOM 1.045
9 PACU - 01 ROOM 1.045
10 PACU - 03 ROOM 1.126
11 PACU - 02 ROOM 2.130
12 PACU - 04 ROOM 2.130
13 PACU - 04 ROOM 2.130
14 PACU - 05 ROOM 2.133
15 PACU - 01 ROOM 2.133
16 PACU - 01 POLICE Room
17 PACU - 03 ROOM 2.197
18 PACU - 03 ROOM 4.022
NP PACU
NO CODE SERVICE AREA
1 PACU-D1 PRECISION AIR CONDITIONING UNIT (QTY-1)
2 PACU-D2 PRECISION AIR CONDITIONING UNIT (QTY-1)


HT/S


o Space Temerature and
Humidty Sensor

Operation Scenarios


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 73 / 113




2.HEATING AND COOLING SYSTEMS




















Heating and Cooling System is the union of the equipment or devices used to provide heating or cooling in a building.
A heater is an object that emits heat or causes another body to achieve a higher temperature. In a household or domestic setting,
heaters are usually appliances whose purpose is to generate heating.

In Pulkovo Airport Project, all the buildings heating and cooling waters are supplied by Energy Center.The supplied water is
distributed and conditioned with Heat Exchangers.

Main Terminal Building contains 16 Heating and 4 Cooling exchangers and circulation pumps related..
North Pier Buildings contains 6 Heating and 2 cooling heat exhangers and circulation pumps related.



TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 74 / 113

2.HEATING AND COOLING SYSTEMS



TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 75 / 113

2.A. HEAT EXCHANGERS




TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 76 / 113

System Info
2.A.HEAT EXCHANGERS







Main Terminal Building contains 16 Heating and 4 Cooling exchangers..
North Pier Buildings contains 6 Heating and 2 cooling heat exhangers..


MTB HEX CODES Service Area
HEX-1 AHU Heating System
HEX-2 AHU Heating System
HEX-3 Domestic Hot Water Heating System
HEX-4 Domestic Hot Water Heating System
HEX-7 AHU Heating System
HEX-8 AHU Heating System
HEX-9 Domestic Hot Water Heating System
HEX-10 Domestic Hot Water Heating System
HEX-13 Heating System
HEX-14 Heating System
HEX-15 Heating System
HEX-16 Heating System
HEX-17 Air Curtain Heating System
HEX-18 Air Curtain Heating System
HEX-19 Reheat Heating System
HEX-20 Reheat Heating System
HEX-1 AHU Heating System
HEX-2 AHU Heating System
HEX-3 Domestic Hot Water Heating System
HEX-4 Domestic Hot Water Heating System


























NP HEX CODES Service Area
HEX-D-1 STATIC HEATING SYSTEM EXCHANGER
HEX-D-2 STATIC HEATING SYSTEM EXCHANGER
HEX-D-3
DOMESTIC HOT WATER
GENERATION SYSTEM EXCHANGER
HEX-D-4
DOMESTIC HOT WATER
GENERATION SYSTEM EXCHANGER
HEX-D-5 COOLING SYSTEM EXCHANGER
HEX-D-6 COOLING SYSTEM EXCHANGER
HEX-D-7 STATIC HEATING SYSTEM EXCHANGER
HEX-D-8 STATIC HEATING SYSTEM EXCHANGER



























TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 77 / 113

BMS Equipment

2.A.HEAT EXCHANGERS







Primar Circuit and Secondar Circuit inlet and outlet water temperature and water pressures are
monitored by BMS.
Related to the monitored information, valves located at the primar line of the heat exchangers are
controlled by BMS.
Primar Circuit Water Temperature Value should de 110C for Inlet Water and 70C Outlet Water.
The valve is controled by BMS to achieve 80C for secondar circuit outlet water temperature and 60C for
secondar circuit inlet water temperature.








































PIL 4 16
Liquid Pressure Sensor


o Primar Circuit Inlet + Outlet
Water Pressure

o Secondar Circuit Inlet + Outlet
Water Pressure




TB/TI+POC
Liquid Temperature Sensor


o Primar Circuit Inlet + Outlet
Water Temperature

o Secondar Circuit Inlet + Outlet
Water Temperature






ALO
Valve Actuator




o Motorized Valve Control



VX
Valve Body



o Motorized Valve Control

Operation Scenarios


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 78 / 113

2.B. CIRCULATION PUMPS




TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 79 / 113

System Info


2.B. CIRCULATION PUMPS






Pumps are used for the circulation hot/cold water in Heating and Cooling System.

They are used for the hot/cold water delivery to air handling units, radiators, domestic systems, air curtains or heat
exchangers.

In MTB Building there are 32 Circulation Pumps, in NP there are 12 circulation pumps.


MTB Pump Code Service Area
P-1 AHU HEATING ZONE PUMP (PUMP STATION 1)
P-2 AHU HEATING ZONE PUMP (PUMP STATION 1)
P-3
RADIATOR-AIR CURTAIN-CONVECTOR-FCU 4
PIPES-FCU 2 PIPES-HEATING PUMP
P-4
RADIATOR-AIR CURTAIN-CONVECTOR-FCU 4
PIPES-FCU 2 PIPES-HEATING PUMP
P-5 AIR CURTAIN HEATING PUMP (PUMP STATION 1)
P-6 AIR CURTAIN HEATING PUMP (PUMP STATION 1)
P-7 DOMESTIC HOT WATER RECIRCULATION PUMP (P
P-8 DOMESTIC HOT WATER RECIRCULATION PUMP (P
P-9 AHU COOLING ZONE PUMP (PUMP STATION 1)
P-10 AHU COOLING ZONE PUMP (PUMP STATION 1)
P-11 FCU 4 PIPES COOLING PUMP (PUMP STATION 1)
P-12 FCU 4 PIPES COOLING PUMP (PUMP STATION 1)
P-13 FCU 2 PIPES COOLING PUMP (PUMP STATION 1)
P-14 FCU 2 PIPES COOLING PUMP (PUMP STATION 1)
P-15 AHU HEATING ZONE PUMP (PUMP STATION 2)
P-16 AHU HEATING ZONE PUMP (PUMP STATION 2)
P-17
RADIATOR-AIR CURTAIN-CONVECTOR-FCU 4
PIPES-FCU 2 PIPES-HEATING

MTB Pump Code Service Area
P-18
RADIATOR-AIR CURTAIN-CONVECTOR-FCU 4
PIPES-FCU 2 PIPES-HEATING
P-19 AIR CURTAIN HEATING PUMP (PUMP STATION 2)
P-20 AIR CURTAIN HEATING PUMP (PUMP STATION 2)
P-21
DOMESTIC HOT WATER RECIRCULATION PUMP
(PUMP STATION 2)
P-22
DOMESTIC HOT WATER RECIRCULATION PUMP
(PUMP STATION 2)
P-23 AHU COOLING ZONE PUMP (PUMP STATION 2)
P-24 AHU COOLING ZONE PUMP (PUMP STATION 2)
P-25 FCU 4 PIPES COOLING PUMP (PUMP STATION 2)
P-26 FCU 4 PIPES COOLING PUMP (PUMP STATION 2)
P-27 FCU 2 PIPES COOLING PUMP (PUMP STATION 2)
P-28 FCU 2 PIPES COOLING PUMP (PUMP STATION 2)
P-29 AHU REHEAT ZONE PUMP (PUMP STATION 1)
P-30 AHU REHEAT ZONE PUMP (PUMP STATION 1)
P-31 AHU REHEAT ZONE PUMP (PUMP STATION 2)
P-32 AHU REHEAT ZONE PUMP (PUMP STATION 2)
















TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 80 / 113

2.B. CIRCULATION PUMPS





MTB Pump Code Service Area
P-D-1 AHU HEATING ZONE PUMP
P-D-2 AHU HEATING ZONE PUMP
P-D-3 FCU 4 PIPES HEATING PUMP
P-D-4 FCU 4 PIPES HEATING PUMP
P-D-5 AHU COOLING ZONE PUMP
P-D-6 AHU COOLING ZONE PUMP
P-D-7 FCU 4 PIPES COOLING PUMP
P-D-8 FCU 4 PIPES COOLING PUMP
P-D-9 DOMESTIC HOT WATER RECIRCULATION PUMP
P-D-10 DOMESTIC HOT WATER RECIRCULATION PUMP
P-D-39 WINTER COOLING PUMP
P-D-40 WINTER COOLING PUMP



























Water circulation pumps are controled depend on a)users order b)time schedule.
Status info and fault alarm info of the pumps, total working time for maintenance of the system are
monitored by BMS.

Operation Scenarios


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 81 / 113


3.USAGE WATER SYSTEMS





TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 82 / 113

System Info
BMS Equipment




3.USAGE WATER SYSTEMS







In MTB and NP Building, as a usage water system, Booster are used to Domestic Water System Supply.

MTB contains 2 boosters / feeding pump:



MTB Booster Code Service Area
BS-1
DOMESTIC HOT AND COLD WATER
(LEFT ZONE)
BS-2
DOMESTIC HOT AND COLD WATER
(RIGHT ZONE)



NP Booster Code Service Area
BS-D-1
DOMESTIC HOT AND COLD WATER
(LEFT ZONE)





















Status info, fault alarm of the boosters are monitored by BMS.
The water pressure of the boosters, is monitored by BMS with the water pressure sensor.



































PIL4 16
Liquid Pressure Sensor




o Water Pressure Info

Monitoring


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 83 / 113






4.FIRE FIGHTING SYSTEM








































































A Fire Fighting System is an active fire protection measure, consisting of ventilation and sprinkler system.

In Hotel Building, as a Fire Fighting Ventilation, smoke extract fan, smoke dampers and pressure fans are used.

Smoke exhaust fans are used for extraction of smoke air in case of fire emergency.

Pressure Fans are used o provide positive pressure ventilation when used in tandem with either existing
openings such as windows, skylights or heat/smoke vents on the roof; or by cutting new exhaust vents in the
building. If there is no suitable existing hole, firefighters may use their equipment to make one, such as
specialised saws for cutting a large hole in the roof.

Fire Sprinkler System contains, fire pumps and fire sprinkler to achieve water supply in case of emergency.

Fire Fighting System is directly controlled and monitored by Fire Fighting System. In case of Fire Emergency, fire
stop all ventilation system in working scenarios directly on MCC and gives start signals to Smoke Fans and
Pressure Fans. Fire Sprinkler System starts automatically.

BMS monitors cut off signals of Fire Fighting System on MCC Panels.




TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 84 / 113

4.1. MCC Fire Signal Monitoring
4.FIRE FIGHTING SYSTEM





TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 85 / 113

System Info
4.FIRE FIGHTING SYSTEM







In case of Fire Emergency situation, all ventilation system equipment used for casual working,
will be shut-off by Fire Fighting System. This shut off will be realized on MCC with cutting off the supply
energy of MCC Panel.







Energy Status and Fire Alarm Info of all MCC Panels related to BMS Working Strategy will be monitored
by BMS.

The list of MCC Panel monitored by BMS:


MCC Panels BMS Monitoring
MCC-B1-1 PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-B1-1.1
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-B1-2
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-B1-3
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-B1-2.1
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-B1-4
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-B1-3.1
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-B1-5
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-B1-4.1
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-B1-6
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
M-B1-1
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-B1-7
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-B1-6.1
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO


MCC-B1-8
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-B1-7.1
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-B1-9
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-B1-8.1
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-B1-9.1
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
















M-B1-2
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L1-1
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L1-2
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L1-3
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L1-4
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L1-5
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L1-6
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L1-7
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L1-8
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L1-9
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L2-1
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L2-2
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L2-3
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L2-4
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L2-5
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L2-6
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L3-1
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L3-2
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L3-3
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L3-4
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L3-5
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-L3-6
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-M-2
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-M-1
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-M-3
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-M-3.1
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-M-4
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-M-2.1
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO
MCC-M-4.1
PANEL ENERGY STATUS & FIRE ALARM INFO





Monitoring
4.1. MCC Fire Signal Monitoring


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 86 / 113


5.ELEVATORS MONITORING








Lifts Fault Alarm is monitored by BMS with dry contact
directly to Control Panels of Lifts.

























Monitoring


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 87 / 113



6. ELECTRIC POWER SYSTEM


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 88 / 113

System Info

6. ELECTRIC POWER SYSTEM







High Voltage energy comes from Scada System to Main Distribution Panels and the energy is distributed
to MCC Panel. For the energy consumption of the building, Power Meter is installed for main
distribution panels.

MTB contains 6 Main Distribution Panel with 12 energy analysers, NP contains 1 Main Distribution Panel
with 3 energy analysers.










Power Meters is integrated to BMS System with Mod-BUS Protocol Software Integration.

BMS System uses special controller for Mod-Bus Software Integration. The code of the controller is
IQ3/XCITE/XNC/96.

BMS monitors the values below taken from Power Meters:

Phase 1 Amps (current) Phase
2 AmpsPhase
3 AmpsLine 1 Volts Line 1 to Line 2
Line 2 Volts Line 2 to Line 3
Line 3 Volts Line 3 to Line 1
System Reactive Power
System Active Power System Real
PowerFrequency (Phase 1 volts)
System Power Factor COS Real Energy






























Monitoring


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 89 / 113

7.WASTE WATER/DRAINAGE SYSTEM



























Status info and owerflow alarm of the waste water pumps are monitored by BMS.



























SEWAGE PUMP CODE SERVICE
SP-01/02 WASTE WATER
SP-03/04 WASTE WATER
SP-05/06 WASTE WATER
SP-07/08 DRAINAGE WATER
SP-09/10 DRAINAGE WATER
SP-11/12 DRAINAGE WATER
SP-13/14 DRAINAGE WATER
SP-15/16 DRAINAGE WATER
SP-17/18 DRAINAGE WATER
SP-19/20 DRAINAGE WATER
SP-21/22 DRAINAGE WATER
SP-23/24 DRAINAGE WATER
SP-25/26 DRAINAGE WATER
SP-27/28 DRAINAGE WATER
SP-29/30 DRAINAGE WATER
SP-31/32 DRAINAGE WATER
Monitoring


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 90 / 113

8.BLIND SYSTEM













































TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 91 / 113

System Info
BMS Equipment

8.BLIND SYSTEM






In MTB, Blinds are used to prevent the direct sunlight.

They are use in East and West Elevation. Each elevaton is built by 8 BAY. Each bay contains 8 zones for
control.













































BMS gives Blind Down Signal or Blind Up Signal to the MOCO relay system.
Blind System Signals are controled a)users ordes b)time schedule c)Outside Light Level Sensor
































LLO


o Outside Light Level
Sensor

Operation Scenarios


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 92 / 113

9.SMIS SYSTEM























































SMIS System is A System for Operational Remote Access to Archives of Data from Russian Earth-
Observation Satellite Systems.

MTP and NP Building contains SMIS System integrated with other System in the Building to achieve the
information needed and to transport this information to Government Security and Archive
Departments.

The Values of Ventilation, heating & cooling system, domestic system, vertical transport system are
transported from BMS to SMIS System via BacNEt Protocol Software Integration.




TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 93 / 113

9.SMIS SYSTEM








TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 94 / 113

Monitoring

9.SMIS SYSTEM




SMIS Micro Integration Signal List

Building Origin System Integrated w/h through from
Equipment/
Sub-System Name
Signal Description Signal Type Description
MTB SMIS BMS BMS BMS Server BMS Server
Monitoring;
*General Fault
BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server HVAC
Monitoring;
*General Fault
BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P1.02 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P1.04 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P1.04R General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P1.05 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P1.06 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P2.01 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P2.01R General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P2.02 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P2.03 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P2.05 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P2.06 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 95 / 113

MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P3.03 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P3.05 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P3.07 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P3.07R General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P4.03 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P4.04 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P4.08 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P4.08R General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P4.10 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.05 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.06 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.11 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.01 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.02 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.03 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P3.08 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 96 / 113

MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P4.07 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.04 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.04R General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.09 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.08 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.08R General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.15 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P1.12/B1.12 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.07 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.08 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.10 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.05 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.06 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.09 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.10 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.02 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 97 / 113

MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.12 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P1.01 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P1.01R General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P3.01 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P3.01R General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P4.01 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P4.01R General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P1.03 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P3.02 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P3.04 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P3.06 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P3.12 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P4.05 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P4.06 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P4.09 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.03 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 98 / 113

MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.04 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.14 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P1.07 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P1.07R General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P2.04 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P2.04R General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P3.09 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P3.09R General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P4.11 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P4.11R General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.01 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.01R General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.13 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.13R General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P1.08 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P1.09 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 99 / 113

MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P1.10 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P2.07 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P2.08 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P2.09 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P4.14 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P4.15 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.12 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.13 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.14 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P5.15 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.07 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.16 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.17 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.18 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.21 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P6.11 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 100 / 113

MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P4.02 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P1.11 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P3.13 General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server P3.13R General Fault BACnet IP
See the App.1 for
combination of General
Fault Signal
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.01 / B0.01R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.01 / B0.01R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.02 / B0.02R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.02 / B0.02R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.03 / B0.03R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.03 / B0.03R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.04 / B0.04R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.04 / B0.04R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.05 / B0.05R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.05 / B0.05R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.06 / B0.06R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.06 / B0.06R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.07 / B0.07R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.07 / B0.07R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.08 / B0.08R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.08 / B0.08R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.09 / B0.09R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.09 / B0.09R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.10 / B0.10R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.10 / B0.10R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.11 / B0.11R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.11 / B0.11R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.12 / B0.12R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.12 / B0.12R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.13 / B0.13R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.13 / B0.13R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.14 / B0.14R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.14 / B0.14R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.15 / B0.15R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.15 / B0.15R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.16 / B0.16R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.16 / B0.16R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 101 / 113

MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.17 / B0.17R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.17 / B0.17R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.18 / B0.18R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.18 / B0.18R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.19 / B0.19R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.19 / B0.19R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.20 / B0.20R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.20 / B0.20R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.21 / B0.21R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.21 / B0.21R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.22 / B0.22R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.22 / B0.22R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.23 / B0.23R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.23 / B0.23R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.24 / B0.24R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.24 / B0.24R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.25 / B0.25R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.25 / B0.25R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.26 / B0.26R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.26 / B0.26R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.27 / B0.27R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.27 / B0.27R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.28 / B0.28R Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B0.28 / B0.28R Fan-2 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B6.20 Fan-1 Fault BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Ventilation and Air Conditioning BMS BMS Server B6.20
Fan-2 Fault
BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Heating and Cooling System BMS BMS Server Collector Temperature
Monitoring;
*General Fault
BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Heating System BMS BMS Server Right Zone Heating Collector-01 Collector Water Temperature BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Heating System BMS BMS Server Right Zone Heating Collector-02 Collector Water Temperature BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Heating System BMS BMS Server Right Zone Heating Collector-03 HEX Seconder Circuit Outlet Water Temperature BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Heating System BMS BMS Server Left Zone Heating Collector-01 HEX Seconder Circuit Outlet Water Temperature BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Heating System BMS BMS Server Left Zone Heating Collector-02 HEX Seconder Circuit Outlet Water Temperature BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Heating System BMS BMS Server Left Zone Heating Collector-03 HEX Seconder Circuit Outlet Water Temperature BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Cooling System BMS BMS Server Right Zone Cooling Collector-01 Collector Water Temperature BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Cooling System BMS BMS Server Right Zone Cooling Collector-02 Collector Water Temperature BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Cooling System BMS BMS Server Left Zone Cooling Collector-01 Collector Water Temperature BACnet IP
MTB SMIS Cooling System BMS BMS Server Left Zone Cooling Collector-02 Collector Water Temperature BACnet IP
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 1.02 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 1.04 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 1.04 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 1.05 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 102 / 113

MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 1.06 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 2.01 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 2.01P Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 2.02 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 2.03 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 2.05 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 2.06 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 3.03 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 3.05 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 3.07 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 3.07P Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 4.03 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 4.04 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 4.08 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 4.08P Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 4.10 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 5.05 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 5.06 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 5.11 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.01 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.02 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.03 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 3.08 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 4.07 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 5.04 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 5.04P Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 5.09 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.08 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.08P Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.15 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 1.12/1.12 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 5.07 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 5.08 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 5.10 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.05 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.06 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.09 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.10 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 5.02 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.12 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 1.01 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 1.01 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 103 / 113

MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 3.01 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 3.01 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 4.01 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 4.01 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 1.07 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 1.07 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 2.04 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 2.04 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 3.09 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 3.09 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 4.11 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 5.01 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 5.01 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.13 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.13 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 1.08 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 1.09 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 1.10 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 2.07 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 2.08 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 2.09 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 4.14 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 4.15 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 5.12 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 5.13 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 5.14 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 5.15 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.07 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.16 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.17 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.18 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.21 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 6.11 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 4.02 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input
MTB BMS Cooling System BMS BMS Server 4.02 Return Air Temperature Analogue Input







TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 104 / 113



2.B.BMS PROJECTS PROVIDED BY TMS MHENDSLK







A. BMS System Solution I/O Point List (Please See The Attachment) (MTB+NP)

B. BMS System Solution Schematic Diagrams(Please See The Attachment) (MTB+NP)

C. DDC Panel Design Schematic Diagrams(Please See The Attachment) (MTB+NP)

D. DDC IQ Details Wiring Project(Please See The Attachment) (MTB+NP)

E. BMS Field Equipment Specification

























TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 105 / 113








A.MAINTENANCE

Benefits Of Maintenance
BMS Maintenance Requirements
BMS Maintenance Specifications
BMS Maintenance Service Provided
BMS Warranty
BMS Field Equipment Spare List
Building BMS Alarm Signal List


B.REFERENCES







































3.MAINTENANCE & WARRANTY


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 106 / 113

A.BENEFITS OF MAINTENANCE

In order for a BMS to continue to control plant and systems to meet specified environmental conditions
and energy efficiency requirements it should be regularly maintained and tested. Furthermore, the BMS is a
significant asset in itself. Lack of maintenance will cause this asset value to be eroded.

Particular benefits from BMS Maintenance accrue through improvements in occupant
productivity. If items such as temperature and pressure control loop tunning, sensor calibration and setpoints
are not routinely maintained, then the internal environment will deteriorate with consequent effect on worker
productivity.
The Potential cumulative cost benefits from BMS Maintenance.





Regular maintenance also allows confidence in the accuracy of alarm conditions raised
on the BMS. Where maintenance is inadequate a gradual degradation of authenticity of alarms starts
to occur.

Experience has shown that this quickly leads to alarm messages being ignored with
possible health and safety implications. Similar loss of confidence can occur when energy and water
consumption data collected via the BMS is not well maintained.

Energy Savings Benefits From Regular Controls Maintenance Include:

Optimum Start/Stop for heating and cooling plant reduces running hours of plant giving typical
savings of 5-10%.
Electric Load Management Lighting Control
Control Sensors Calibrated to within 0.5C save 10-15% of fuel compared with sensors accurate
to within only 2C.
A space temperature 1C higher than required may increase heating energy consumption by up
to 10%.
Further benefits may occur by widening dead-bands used to initiate heating or cooling plant.
When variable speed drivers are fitted it is important that controls are regularly maintained;
pumps and fans operating at 50% of full speed use 20% of full load energy consumption.
Automatic switching according to time of day or environmental conditions potentially offers
reduced plant runnings hours as energy savings are proportional to the reduction in hours run.






TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 107 / 113

B.BMS MAINTENANCE REQUIREMENTS


Condition based maintenance makes use the fact that some failure does give warning that a failure or
deterioration has started to happen. By detecting the signals it is possible to take action before the failure occurs
or serious deterioration sets in. Examples include filter differential pressure monitoring, and determination of
heat exchangers performance by monitoring temperatures to and from to heat exchanger.

Maintenance checks cen rectify this as well as identifying problems created by sensor being painted over
or being re-installed incorrectly. Maintenance procedures are geared to recognize reductions in plant
performance , as well as verifying the functionality of components such as sensor that may suffer gradual
degradation in performance rather than failure.

The extent of maintenance required will particularly depend on the criticality of plant system to the
occupiers business. It may be necessary to increase task frequency for particular systems such as those
supplying computer suites or hospital operating areas or where particularly long operating hours or onerous
environmental conditions are present.








BMS Maintenance Support services should be provided by:

TREND System Supplier/Integrator/Manifacturer
In House Staff


BMS maintenance can be undertaken at a number of different levels.

An Electrical Background. Typical tasks including verfying interlocks, checking operation and checking
connections.

An IT Background. Typical tasks include data backup, checking network integrity and power supplies.


A Control Background. Typical tasks include: calibration of sensors and other inputs, proving of
outputs, checking software configuration.



Mechanical System Knowledge with a controls background. Typical tasks include system verification
to prove that systems still meet client needs in terms of comfort and energy, control loop tunning
and optimisation of system operation to achieve required building performance.



C.BMS MAINTENANCE SPECIFICATION


I. This Specification is fort he supply of maintenance support services for the Building Management
System at PULKOVO AIRPORT-LANDSIDE-BUSINESS CENTER BUILDING.

II. First period maintenance should be 3 months after the System Commissioning.


III. The maintenance contract shall be for
3 times per year (First year)
2 times per year (Other years)

IV. There is not available clear and practical health and safety advice from BMS System.

V. The service level shall include
DDC Panel Maintenance
BMS IT Equipment Maintenance
Hardware Maintenance
Software Maintenance
Building Performance Maintenance

VI. Damaged or defective components should be replaced by BMS Responsable. (There is no covering
procedure for field and DDC Equipment)

VII. TMS Engineering guarantees the availability of spare parts during 10 years.













TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 108 / 113


D.BMS MAINTENANCE SERVICE PROVIDED

1. Network Connection and Signal Control
2. All the BMS Input and Output will be controlled. By simulating the inputs, the changing values
will be observed. All outputs will be checked by the observations of reactions after sending on-off or
proportional signals.
3. System set values and capturing set values of the BMS system will be checked. PID values will be
checked, the values which causes oscillations will be removed. The cycles will be adjusted with Loop
Tuning Program.
4. Control of the supply voltage and ground line for the function of automatic control devices.
5. Electrical Control of DDC Panels.
6. Process control and function test of BMS Controllers.
7. Software Function Test
8. Stroke control and function test of all BMS valve bodies and valve actuators.
9. Mechanical Maintenance of valve actuators and damper actuators.
10. Maintenance and function test of all the BMS Field Equipment (Switches, sensors,.etc.)
11. Software backups for the system changes.
12. 2 Times a year, the site will be visited for the system maintenance.
13. Inputs / Outputs Changes Configuration into the controller and 963 Software. (25 I/O
Points/year)*
PS: MCC Panels maintenance is not included in the contract.














E.WARRANTY

Who is covered:
This limited warranty is given only to the original end-user/retail purchaser
of the accompanying Product, consumables and accessories.
If you purchased a product from someone other than TMS Mhendislik or if there is an
intervention to the system except TMS Mhendislik, the system is considered out of
warranty.
What is covered:
Malfunction field equipment or controller that may occurs from manufacturing defects.
What is the length of the Warranty Period:
2 years from the BMS System Start.
What is NOT covered
Physical damages of the field equipment or controller.
Damages because of Electrical Power Surges.
Software Damage because of the intervention to the System except TMS Mhendislik.















TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 109 / 113

F.BMS FIELD EQUIPMENT SPARE PART LIST






MTB_ BMS SPARE PARTS LIST
NO Equpment Descpton quantty
1 TB/TO Outside Temperature Sensor 1
2 DP/SA Difference Pressure Switch 15
3 DP/IA Difference Pressure Sensor -
4 TB/TI Duct Type Temperature Sensor 10
5 TB/TS Room Temperature Sensor 10
6 TB/TS KEF Room Type Thermostat -
7 TB/TC Clamp - On Temperature Sensor 10
8 AQ/D Duct type air quality sensor 5
9 HT/D Temperature And Humidity Sensor 5
10 HT/S Space Humidity and Temperature Sensor 3
11 T/FS-M Frost Protection Sensor 10
12 POC Pocket 5
13 PIL4 Water Pressure Sensor 10
14 ADS 10-24 On-Off Damper Actuator with Spring Return 10Nm 10
15 ADS 20-24 On-Off Damper Actuator with Spring Return 20Nm 10
16 ALO206P Valve Actuator 5
17 ALO406P Valve Actuator 5
18 ALO620P Valve Actuator 5
19 AL1820P Valve Actuator 5


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 110 / 113

F.BMS FIELD EQUIPMENT SPARE PART LIST






NP_ BMS SPARE PARTS LIST
NO Equpment Descpton quantty
1 TB/TO Outside Temperature Sensor 1
2 DP/SA Difference Pressure Switch 5
3 DP/IA Difference Pressure Sensor -
4 TB/TI Duct Type Temperature Sensor 5
5 TB/TS Room Temperature Sensor 10
6 TB/TS KEF Room Type Thermostat -
7 TB/TC Clamp - On Temperature Sensor 2
8 AQ/D Duct type air quality sensor 1
9 HT/D Temperature And Humidity Sensor 1
10 HT/S Space Humidity and Temperature Sensor 1
11 T/FS-M Frost Protection Sensor 2
12 POC Pocket 3
13 PIL4 Water Pressure Sensor 4
14 ADS 10-24 On-Off Damper Actuator with Spring Return 10Nm 2
15 ADS 20-24 On-Off Damper Actuator with Spring Return 20Nm 2
16 ALO206P Valve Actuator 1
17 ALO406P Valve Actuator 2
18 ALO620P Valve Actuator 3
19 AL1820P Valve Actuator 2


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 111 / 113



G.BMS 963 ALARM SIGNAL LIST


NO BMS ALARM SIGNAL DESCRIPTION ACTION EXTRA
1 AHU Fresh Air Low Level Temperature Alarm The Value of Fresh Air Temperature is less than -5C Outside Low Temperature Alarm
2 AHU Supply Air Low Level Temperature Alarm The Value of Supply Air Temperature is less than -5C Sensor, Heating Coils and Motorized Valves should be
checked.

3 AHU Supply Air Low Level Temperature Alarm The Value of Supply Air Temperature is less than -5C Sensor, Heating Coils and Motorized Valves should be
checked

4 AHU Frost Alarm Heating Coil Water Temperature Value is less than 3C BMS Automatically closes dampers and gives off signal
to fans. Heating water is circulated in the coil to
increase coil water speed consequently water
temperature. The system will be off/protected until
the auto switch of the frost thermostat is switched on
from the server PC.

5 AHU Fan Mechanical Fault Alarm Can be and electrical fault or Belt of the fan should be
broken.
Fan should be checked.
6 Filter Dirty Difference Pressure Value of the filter is more than the
recommended.
Filter Should be checked.
7 AHU Supply Air High Level Humidity The percentage of the humidity value is more than 90. Sensor and AHU drop eliminator should be checked.
8 AHU Supply Air High Level Temperature The Value of Supply Air Temperature is more than 50C Sensor, Heating Coils and Motorized Valves should be
checked

9 Fan Fault Alarm BMS doesnt receive working signal Fan should be checked.
10 HEX High Level Temperature Alarm The water temperature value is more than the
recommended.
HEX Incoming Line and sensors should be checked.
11 HEX Low Level Temperature Alarm The water temperature value is low than the
recommended.
HEX Incoming Line and sensors should be checked.
12 HEX High Level Pressure Alarm The pressure is more than the recommended. HEX Incoming Line and sensors should be checked.
13 HEX Low Level Pressure Alarm The pressure is low than the recommended. HEX Incoming Line and sensors should be checked.
14 Pump Fault Alarm Pump Fault Alarm Pump should be checked
15 Booster Fault Alarm Booster Fault Alarm Booster should be checked
16 UPS Circuit Off Status There is no energy on UPS circuit. UPS and UPS Circuit should be checked
17 Electric Util Line Open Status Alarm There is no energy into the util electric line. MDP Panel should be checked.
18 MCC Energy Status Alarm There is no energy on MCC. MCC Panel should be checked.
19 MCC Fire Alarm Fire Fighting System give alarm signal to MCC. Fire Fighting System should be checked.







TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 112 / 113





TMS Mhendislik LTD. T TREND CONTROLS Building Management System
www.tmsltd.com.tr
stanbul Office
BahelerAras Sok. CevatBey Apt. No25/4 34744
TEL+90 216 463 63 97-98
FAX+90 216 62 70
stBostanc/Kadky/stanbul/Turkey

Ankara Office
G.M.K. Bulvar 5/303-304 Kzlay 06440
TEL+90 312 419 39 43
FAX+90 312 419 39 44
Kzlay / Ankara / Turkey


TREND CONTROL SYSTEMS Limited



















4.REFERENCES


TMS MHENDSLK _ TREND CONTROLS PAGE I 113 / 113









A BSRIA Guidance Note BMS Maintenance Guide

A BSRIA Guidance The Illustrated Guide to Mechanical Building Services


CIBSE Commissioning Code A Air Distribution Systems (1996)

BSRIA Guidance fort he procurement of Building Services Operation and Maintenance


Trend Controls Technical Publications Part TC 200635-200636-200474-200478

Trend Controls Data Sheet 47

TMS Mhendislik Maintenance Procedure List


A BSRIA Guidance Note BMS Maintenance Guide

A BSRIA Guidance The Illustrated Guide to Mechanical Building Services


CIBSE Commissioning Code A Air Distribution Systems (1996)

BSRIA Guidance fort he procurement of Building Services Operation and Maintenance


Trend Controls Technical Publications Part TC 200635-200636-200474-200478

Trend Controls Data Sheet 47

TMS Mhendislik Maintenance Procedure List





4.REFERENCES