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I N S TA L L AT I O N / O P E R AT I O N

CM9760-MGR System Management Software

Version 8.03

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CONTENTS
Section Page

DESCRIPTION ..................................................................................................................................................................................................................... 6 SYSTEM REQUIREMENTS ......................................................................................................................................................................................... 6 INSTALLATION .................................................................................................................................................................................................................... 7 INSTALL THE CM9760-MGR ..................................................................................................................................................................................... 7 OPERATION ........................................................................................................................................................................................................................ 12 LOGGING ON ............................................................................................................................................................................................................ 12 MAIN WINDOW ....................................................................................................................................................................................................... 13 TOOLBAR .................................................................................................................................................................................................................. 15 SYSTEM WINDOW .................................................................................................................................................................................................. 16 FILTER SYSTEM ........................................................................................................................................................................................................ 17 DATABASE QUERY ................................................................................................................................................................................................... 18 DEFINING ALARM MESSAGES ....................................................................................................................................................................... 18 DEFINING OPERATOR NUMBERS AND EVENTS ............................................................................................................................................ 19 DEFINING NODES ............................................................................................................................................................................................ 19 DEFINING DATES ............................................................................................................................................................................................. 20 PREVIEWING A DATABASE ............................................................................................................................................................................. 21 PRINTING A DATABASE .................................................................................................................................................................................. 21 SYSTEM SETUP ........................................................................................................................................................................................................ 22 ADD A NODE ................................................................................................................................................................................................... 23 DELETE A NODE .............................................................................................................................................................................................. 24 UPDATE HARD DRIVE ...................................................................................................................................................................................... 25 COMMS SETUP FILE ........................................................................................................................................................................................ 26 ADDING EQUIPMENT ...................................................................................................................................................................................... 27 DELETING EQUIPMENT ................................................................................................................................................................................... 27 MONITORS SETUP FILE ................................................................................................................................................................................... 28 KEYBOARD ACCESS DIALOG BOX ......................................................................................................................................................... 29 KEYBOARD PRE-DEFINED GROUPS ....................................................................................................................................................... 29 MODIFY PRE-DEFINED GROUP ............................................................................................................................................................... 30 DELETE PRE-DEFINED GROUP ................................................................................................................................................................ 30 ADDING A MONITOR ............................................................................................................................................................................. 30 GROUP SET ............................................................................................................................................................................................. 31 DELETING A MONITOR .......................................................................................................................................................................... 31 CAMERAS SETUP FILE .................................................................................................................................................................................... 32 OPERATOR ACCESS DIALOG BOX .......................................................................................................................................................... 34 OPERATOR PRE-DEFINED GROUPS ........................................................................................................................................................ 34 MODIFY PRE-DEFINED GROUP ............................................................................................................................................................... 35 DELETE PRE-DEFINED GROUP ................................................................................................................................................................ 35 ADDING A CAMERA ............................................................................................................................................................................... 35 GROUP SET ............................................................................................................................................................................................. 36 ADDING A VCR ....................................................................................................................................................................................... 36 ADDING A CAMERA PTZ, MULTIPLEXER, SATELLITE ............................................................................................................................ 37 DELETING A CAMERA ............................................................................................................................................................................ 37 C/M GROUP ............................................................................................................................................................................................ 38 C/C GROUP ............................................................................................................................................................................................. 40 LINK CAMERAS SETUP FILE ............................................................................................................................................................................ 42 MESSAGES SETUP FILE .................................................................................................................................................................................. 42 ADDING A MESSAGE ............................................................................................................................................................................. 43 DELETING A MESSAGE .......................................................................................................................................................................... 43 OPERATORS SETUP FILE .................................................................................................................................................................................. 44 ADDING AN OPERATOR ......................................................................................................................................................................... 45 DELETING AN OPERATOR ...................................................................................................................................................................... 45 VIDEO AMP SETUP FILE .................................................................................................................................................................................. 46 CHANGING AN MDA IDENTIFICATION .................................................................................................................................................. 47 SYSTEM SETUP FILE ....................................................................................................................................................................................... 48

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MACRO SETUP FILE ......................................................................................................................................................................................... 52 ADDING A MACRO ................................................................................................................................................................................. 53 REMOVING A MACRO STEP COMMAND .............................................................................................................................................. 55 ADDING A MACRO STEP COMMAND ................................................................................................................................................... 55 REMOVING A MACRO ............................................................................................................................................................................ 55 GPI SETUP FILE ................................................................................................................................................................................................ 56 ADDING A GPI ........................................................................................................................................................................................ 57 CHANGING A GPI ................................................................................................................................................................................... 57 REMOVING A GPI ................................................................................................................................................................................... 57 ALARMS SETUP FILE ....................................................................................................................................................................................... 58 ADDING AN ALARM .............................................................................................................................................................................. 59 CHANGING ALARM CONFIGURATION ................................................................................................................................................... 59 REMOVING AN ALARM ......................................................................................................................................................................... 59 NIU SETUP FILE ............................................................................................................................................................................................... 60 SYSTEM KEYBOARD ................................................................................................................................................................................................ 60 CONFIGURING A CM9760-KBD KEYBOARD ................................................................................................................................................... 62 USING THE DEFAULT KEYBOARD ................................................................................................................................................................... 62 CHANGING A KEYBOARDS CONFIGURATION ............................................................................................................................................... 62 REMOVING A KEYBOARD ............................................................................................................................................................................... 62 CLEARING AND PRINTING A KEYBOARD CONFIGURATION .......................................................................................................................... 63 SENDING/RECEIVING A KEYBOARD CONFIGURATION .................................................................................................................................. 63 SENDING DATA ...................................................................................................................................................................................... 63 RECEIVING DATA .................................................................................................................................................................................... 63 WRITE FILE ............................................................................................................................................................................................................... 64 READ FILE ................................................................................................................................................................................................................. 66 BROADCAST ............................................................................................................................................................................................................. 67 SENDING A MESSAGE TO A SPECIFIC OPERATOR ........................................................................................................................................ 67 SENDING A MESSAGE TO ALL OPERATORS .................................................................................................................................................. 67 SENDING A MESSAGE TO A SPECIFIC KEYBOARD ........................................................................................................................................ 67 SENDING A MESSAGE TO ALL KEYBOARDS ................................................................................................................................................. 67 DEFINING USERS ..................................................................................................................................................................................................... 68 ADDING A USER .............................................................................................................................................................................................. 69 DELETING A USER ........................................................................................................................................................................................... 69 CHANGING USER ID ........................................................................................................................................................................................ 69 CHANGING USER NAME ................................................................................................................................................................................ 69 CHANGING USER PASSWORD ....................................................................................................................................................................... 69 CHANGING USER SECURITY LEVEL ................................................................................................................................................................ 69 NODES ...................................................................................................................................................................................................................... 70 SPACE SET ................................................................................................................................................................................................................ 70 PORT SET .................................................................................................................................................................................................................. 71 DATE AND TIME ....................................................................................................................................................................................................... 71 Appendix A. Equipment and Peripheral Device Details ................................................................................................................................................... 72 Appendix B. Macro Step Commands and Setup Details ................................................................................................................................................. 73 Appendix C. Alarm Modes ............................................................................................................................................................................................... 79 WARRANTY AND RETURN INFORMATION ...................................................................................................................................................................... 88

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LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS
Figure 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59
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Page System 9740/9760 Options .............................................................................................................................................................................. 7 Windows Installer Dialog Box .......................................................................................................................................................................... 7 Administrative Privileges Dialog Box ............................................................................................................................................................... 7 System Manager Introduction Dialog Box ....................................................................................................................................................... 8 Setup Wizard Dialog Box ................................................................................................................................................................................. 8 License Agreement Dialog Box ........................................................................................................................................................................ 9 Select Installation Folder Dialog Box ............................................................................................................................................................... 9 Confirm Installation Dialog Box ...................................................................................................................................................................... 10 Installing System Manager 9760 Dialog Box .................................................................................................................................................. 10 Installation Complete Dialog Box .................................................................................................................................................................... 11 System Manager Log On Dialog Box .............................................................................................................................................................. 12 CM9760-MGR Main Window ......................................................................................................................................................................... 13 System Window .............................................................................................................................................................................................. 16 Message Mapping Dialog Box ........................................................................................................................................................................ 17 DB Query Window Dialog Box ........................................................................................................................................................................ 18 Alarm Dialog Box ............................................................................................................................................................................................. 18 Operator Dialog Box ........................................................................................................................................................................................ 19 Node ID Dialog Box ......................................................................................................................................................................................... 19 Date Dialog Box ............................................................................................................................................................................................... 20 Preview Search Results Dialog Box ................................................................................................................................................................ 21 Report Window ............................................................................................................................................................................................... 21 Configuration Files Dialog Box ........................................................................................................................................................................ 22 Config Name and Node Number ..................................................................................................................................................................... 23 Add Node Dialog Box ...................................................................................................................................................................................... 23 Verify Delete Node Dialog Box ........................................................................................................................................................................ 24 Delete DB Tables Dialog Box ........................................................................................................................................................................... 24 Deleting Files ................................................................................................................................................................................................... 24 Update Hard Drive Dialog Box ........................................................................................................................................................................ 25 Comms Setup File ............................................................................................................................................................................................ 26 Monitors Setup File ......................................................................................................................................................................................... 28 Keyboard Access Dialog Box ........................................................................................................................................................................... 29 Keyboards New Access Group Dialog Box ..................................................................................................................................................... 29 Group Set Dialog Box ...................................................................................................................................................................................... 31 Cameras Setup File ......................................................................................................................................................................................... 32 Operator Access Dialog Box ............................................................................................................................................................................ 34 Operators New Access Group Dialog Box ...................................................................................................................................................... 34 Group Set (Cameras) Dialog Box ..................................................................................................................................................................... 36 GPI Number Dialog Box ................................................................................................................................................................................... 36 Camera Port Settings Dialog Box .................................................................................................................................................................... 37 Camera/Monitor Group ................................................................................................................................................................................... 38 Camera Group Access Dialog Box ................................................................................................................................................................... 39 Camera/Monitor Group Access ....................................................................................................................................................................... 39 Camera/Control Group .................................................................................................................................................................................... 40 Control Group Access Dialog Box ................................................................................................................................................................... 41 Camera/Control Group Access ........................................................................................................................................................................ 41 Messages Setup File ....................................................................................................................................................................................... 42 Operators Setup File ........................................................................................................................................................................................ 44 Video Amp Setup File ...................................................................................................................................................................................... 46 System Setup File ............................................................................................................................................................................................ 48 Macro Setup File ............................................................................................................................................................................................. 52 Operator Access Dialog Box ............................................................................................................................................................................ 53 Edit Box Detail 1 .............................................................................................................................................................................................. 53 Edit Box Detail 2 .............................................................................................................................................................................................. 54 Edit Box Detail 3 .............................................................................................................................................................................................. 54 Edit Box Detail 4 .............................................................................................................................................................................................. 54 GPI Setup File .................................................................................................................................................................................................. 56 Alarms Setup File ............................................................................................................................................................................................ 58 Alarm Camera Switches Dialog Box ............................................................................................................................................................... 59 System Keyboard Utility Dialog Box ............................................................................................................................................................... 60
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60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73

Warning Message ........................................................................................................................................................................................... 62 Flat File Utility Write .................................................................................................................................................................................... 64 Configuration Files Dialog Box ........................................................................................................................................................................ 64 Save As Dialog Box ......................................................................................................................................................................................... 65 Flat File Destination ........................................................................................................................................................................................ 65 Flat File Utility Read ..................................................................................................................................................................................... 66 Open Dialog Box .............................................................................................................................................................................................. 66 Message Broadcast Dialog Box ...................................................................................................................................................................... 67 System Manager Users (Edit) Dialog Box ....................................................................................................................................................... 68 Security Level Drop-Down List ........................................................................................................................................................................ 68 Online Nodes Dialog Box ................................................................................................................................................................................ 70 Current Space Limits Dialog Box ..................................................................................................................................................................... 70 Comms Setup Dialog Box ................................................................................................................................................................................ 71 Send Time Dialog Box ..................................................................................................................................................................................... 71

LIST OF TABLES
Section A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T Page CM9760-MGR Menu ....................................................................................................................................................................................... 14 Toolbar ............................................................................................................................................................................................................. 15 Message Mapping .......................................................................................................................................................................................... 17 Setup File Definitions ...................................................................................................................................................................................... 22 Comms Setup File Definitions ......................................................................................................................................................................... 26 Monitors Setup Files Definitions .................................................................................................................................................................... 28 Cameras Setup File Definitions ....................................................................................................................................................................... 33 Messages Setup File Definitions .................................................................................................................................................................... 42 Operators Setup File Definitions ..................................................................................................................................................................... 45 Video Amp Setup File Definitions ................................................................................................................................................................... 46 Printer Options ................................................................................................................................................................................................. 49 System Screen Options ................................................................................................................................................................................... 49 Miscellaneous Options .................................................................................................................................................................................... 49 Alarm Control Options ..................................................................................................................................................................................... 50 On-Screen Attributes ....................................................................................................................................................................................... 51 Macro Setup File Definitions .......................................................................................................................................................................... 52 GPI Setup File Definitions ............................................................................................................................................................................... 57 Alarms Setup File Definitions ......................................................................................................................................................................... 58 Keyboard Button Functions ............................................................................................................................................................................. 61 Security Levels ................................................................................................................................................................................................ 69

C547M-D (7/03)

DESCRIPTION
The Pelco CM9760-MGR System Management Software (ver. 8.03) is a powerful and user-friendly program that allows you to control, configure, administer, and make ongoing changes to any-sized Pelco System 9760 or 9740. The program has a built-in database for quick and easy reviewing and printing of all ongoing system and event operations. The program also provides five user access security levels and can control a single-node system or a multi-node networked system.

SYSTEM REQUIREMENTS
Microsoft Windows 95, Windows 98, Windows 2000 (at least Service Pack 3), Windows NT, Windows XP Intel i486 or Pentium processor-based personal computer (Pentium recommended) 16 MB or more of RAM 500 MB of free hard disk space SVGA monitor with 800 x 600 resolution or higher recommended CD-ROM drive

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INSTALLATION
To upgrade from a previous version of the software you must uninstall that version before installing version 8.03. You must save your flat files (text files generated from the CM9760-MGR) before upgrading to the new version of the software.

INSTALL THE CM9760-MGR


1. 2. 3. Start Windows. Close all running applications. Insert the Installation CD into your CD-ROM drive. The Setup program gets loaded automatically.

Figure 1. System 9740/9760 Options 4. Click Manager.

The following dialog box comes up if an older version of the software is installed.

Figure 2. Windows Installer Dialog Box


The following dialog box comes up if your computer is running Windows 2000, NT, or XP and you do not have administrative privileges.

Figure 3. Administrative Privileges Dialog Box


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If you have administrative privileges or are using the Windows 95 or 98 operating system, the System Manager Introduction dialog box comes up.

Figure 4. System Manager Introduction Dialog Box 5. Click Next. The Setup Wizard dialog box comes up.

Figure 5. Setup Wizard Dialog Box

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6.

Click Next. The License Agreement dialog box comes up.

Figure 6. License Agreement Dialog Box 7. Select I Agree and then click Next. The Select Installation Folder dialog box comes up.

Figure 7. Select Installation Folder Dialog Box

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8 8.

Follow the instructions in the dialog box and then click Next. The Confirm Installation dialog box comes up. NOTE: The options at the bottom of the dialog box appear only if you are using the Windows 2000, NT, or XP operating system. Pelco recommends you select Just Me for optimum security.

Figure 8. Confirm Installation Dialog Box 9. Click Next. The Installing System Manager 9760 dialog box comes up.

Figure 9. Installing System Manager 9760 Dialog Box

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After installation, the following dialog box comes up.

Figure 10. Installation Complete Dialog Box 10. Click Close. NOTE: Certain computers with Windows 98 and NT operating systems ask you to restart after installation. 11. Remove the CD.

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OPERATION
LOGGING ON
Double-click the System Manager 9760 desktop icon. The following dialog box comes up.

Figure 11. System Manager Log On Dialog Box You must log on before you can begin operation. To log on for the first time: 1. 2. Select Admin as your default User ID. Enter Admin as your default Password. The password is case sensitive.

NOTE: Pelco recommends you delete the default log on and create a new one after you have logged on for the first time. Refer to the Defining Users section.

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MAIN WINDOW
The program becomes accessible once you log on.

Figure 12. CM9760-MGR Main Window Click a menu (File, View, Configure, Admin, Help) to bring up the drop-down commands. Refer to Table A for an explanation of menu commands, their functions, and how to access them via the keyboard.

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Table A. CM9760-MGR Menu MENU File COMMAND Close System Window Open System Window Print System Window Exit Toolbar Status Bar Auto Scroll FUNCTION Closes the system window. Opens the system window. Prints the system window. Exits the program. Shows or hides the toolbar. Shows or hides the status bar. Automatically scrolls system event messages in window display, resulting in new messages being highlighted on the window as they arrive. If this option is not enabled, new messages do not appear if the number of messages exceeds window space. Gives a choice of displaying either the node name or the number of the node in the system window, printouts, and database search queries. Gives a choice of displaying the month, date, and year. Brings up the dialog box for configuring ports. Brings up the dialog box for determining the information you want the system window to display and which database to record. Brings up the dialog box for defining each user, the users PIN, and the users level of access to the system. Brings up the dialog box for setting automatic warning levels about disk and database space available. Prints the system window. Brings up the configuration files dialog box for updating the hard drive, naming a new CM9760-CC1 setup, and adding a node. Also gives access to the CM9760-CC1 setup files. Brings up the dialog box for configuring keyboards. Brings up the dialog box for database search. Brings up the dialog box for sending messages. Brings up the dialog box for writing to CM9760-CC1 configuration (flat) files from CM9760-MGR database. Brings up the dialog box for reading from CM9760-CC1 configuration (flat) files to CM9760-MGR database or backups. Brings up the dialog box for finding out what nodes are online. Brings up the dialog box for setting the date and time. Deletes all external messages from nodes. Gives the software version. KEYBOARD ACCESS Alt+F+C Alt+F+O Alt+F+P Alt+F+X Alt+V+T Alt+V+S Alt+V+A

View

Display Node Name

Alt+V+D

Configure

Date Format Ports Message Mapping

Alt+V+F Alt+C+P Alt+C+M

Sys Mgr Users Space Usage Line by line Print (Dot Matrix) System Setup

Alt+C+U Alt+C+S Alt+C+L Alt+A+S

Admin

System Keyboard Query DB & Print Send Broadcast Message Write System File Read System File Nodes Online SendTime Delete DB Sys Messages About System Manager

Alt+A+K Alt+A+Q Alt+A+B Alt+A+W Alt+A+R Alt+A+N Alt+A+T Alt+A+D Alt+H+A

Help

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TOOLBAR
The toolbar makes the CM9760-MGR program even easier to use. Click an icon and the appropriate dialog box comes up. Refer to Table B for an explanation of the toolbar icon functions. Table B. Toolbar TOOLBAR ICON FUNCTION

Brings up the system window.

Brings up the dialog box for determining the information you want the system window to display and which database to record.

Brings up the dialog box for database research.

Brings up the configuration files dialog box for updating the hard drive, naming a new 9760-CC1 setup, and adding a node. Also gives access to the 9760-CC1 setup files.

Brings up the dialog box for configuring keyboards.

Brings up the dialog box for writing to CM9760-CC1 configuration (flat) files from CM9760-MGR database.

Brings up the dialog box for reading from CM9760-CC1 configuration (flat) files to CM9760-MGR database or backups.

Brings up the dialog box for sending messages to operators/keyboards.

Brings up the dialog box for defining each user, the users PIN, and the users level of access to the system.

Brings up the dialog box for finding out what nodes are online.

Brings up the dialog box for setting automatic warning levels about disk and database space available.

Brings up the dialog box for configuring ports.

Brings up the dialog box for setting the time and date in the system.

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SYSTEM WINDOW
This window should come up automatically after you log on. If not, click the Sys Window icon on the toolbar.

Figure 13. System Window The System Window displays information about the system. It displays up to 200 messages (the oldest is deleted once that number is exceeded). To view new messages, you must go to the View menu and turn on the Auto Scroll option. If the Auto Scroll option is off, the list remains static and new messages that enter the list are not seen.

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FILTER SYSTEM
Click the Filter Sys icon on the toolbar.

Figure 14. Message Mapping Dialog Box This dialog box allows you to define the following: System event messages that come up on the System Window System event messages that are saved to the database

An example of an event message is when an alarm is triggered. The database can record up to 100,000 event messages. The message criteria is information recorded on the database and displayed on the System Window and/or recorded in the database (as determined by any user with administrative security level access).

Table C. Message Mapping MESSAGE CRITERIA Operator Logging Alarms GPI Macro Errors Monitor/Camera Video Loss Macro Internals Macro Messages Audit Trail EVENT MESSAGES DISPLAYED Log in, log off, incorrect PIN on 9760, PIN already used. Arming, disarming, resets, and triggers. When a GPI relay is activated or deactivated. Stop, start, restart, pause, release of a macro, if a temporary macro has been defined from a keyboard. All system errors. Every time a camera gets switched to a monitor (which camera and which monitor). All video loss in the system. (NOTE: Preferred method for video loss detection is via alarms.) Internal steps of all macros (for example, arming alarms, activating GPIs, camera/monitor switches, etc). This option results in a large number of messages. Messages activated from macros. All activities performed on the CM9760-MGR (for example, log-in/off, dynamic changes to SET9760 program configuration etc.).

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DATABASE QUERY
You can narrow down a database search by doing a database query. For example, you can search for information on alarm events only in a particular range of alarm numbers, from a particular node, or on a particular day. Click the Query DB icon on the toolbar.

Figure 15. DB Query Window Dialog Box

DEFINING ALARM MESSAGES


Select Alarm and then click Alarm Num.

Figure 16. Alarm Dialog Box In the figure above, information is given regarding alarms 316 to 1040 being triggered, reset, armed, and disarmed. To search for one alarm only, select the same number for Start and End. Click OK when finished. NOTE: You cannot do search queries for a group of specific alarms (for example, alarms 20, 45, 789, 791, 1023).

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DEFINING OPERATOR NUMBERS AND EVENTS


Click Oper Num on the DB Query Window.

Figure 17. Operator Dialog Box In this dialog box you can define the operator numbers to be searched and the message type (that is, logging on/off, the operator in use, and if and when an operator tried to enter an incorrect PIN). Click OK when finished.

DEFINING NODES
Click Node ID on the DB Query Window.

Figure 18. Node ID Dialog Box The program searches all nodes in a networked system. To search one node only, select the same number for Start and End. If not, select the required range. Click OK when finished. NOTE: The node number is determined by where it is connected on the CM9760-NW1.

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DEFINING DATES
Click Dates on the DB Query Window.

Figure 19. Date Dialog Box Enter the desired Start and End dates and then click OK.

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PREVIEWING A DATABASE
Click Preview after you have defined the information you want from the database search. The following dialog box comes up.

Figure 20. Preview Search Results Dialog Box

This dialog box summarizes the search criteria. Click OK. A report window comes up showing the database information you requested.

Figure 21. Report Window

PRINTING A DATABASE
There are two ways you can print a database. 1. 2. Click Print from the DB Query Window. Click Print from the report window.

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SYSTEM SETUP
The CM9760-MGR allows dynamic configuration. You can make ongoing changes to the system setup while the system is running. A complete system setup is made up of twelve setup files. You can create new setup files or edit existing setup files. Setup files also are referred to as flat files when creating backups. Table D. Setup File Definitions SETUP FILE Comms Operators Monitors Cameras Link Cameras Alarms Macro GPI EXTENSION .scp .pin .mon .cam .lcm .alm .mac .gpi FUNCTION Provides information about what equipment is connected to a 9760-CC1 (CPU). Each operator is defined and given a PIN number and priority. Monitors are numbered and identified, keyboards given access, etc. Information includes how cameras are numbered and identified, which operators have access to cameras, and whether cameras are pan/tilt/zoom or fixed. Cameras are assigned unique logical numbers to distinguish them from non-SAT types Alarms are numbered and identified. A macro is a list of commands designed to control devices connected to the system (for example, maneuver cameras, arm alarms, etc.). Configure macros in this dialog box. Provides information about the General Purpose Interfaces (GPIs) in the system, their numbers, and the operators with access (GPIs drive external devices such as turning lights on/off, running VCRs, opening or closing doors, etc.). Defines messages that can be printed on the CM9760-CC1 system printer. The CM9760-MDA is an ID generator and a video distribution amplifier that can insert text on a monitor. This contains information on many aspects of the system. This setup file is used only when setting up a multi-node (networked) system.

Messages Video Amp System NIU

.msg .idn .sym .niu

Click the Sys Setup icon on the toolbar. The Configuration Files dialog box comes up.

Figure 22. Configuration Files Dialog Box Before you can set up your files, you must add a node.
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ADD A NODE
1. Enter a Config Name and Node Number.

Figure 23. Config Name and Node Number 2. Click Add Node.

Figure 24. Add Node Dialog Box In the example above, Elevator is the setup name. The node number is 1. Node numbers 1-4 are single nodes. Node 5 or higher is the number of the port on the Network Interface Unit (NIU) the node is connected to. The two hyphens indicate that the system is OFFLINE. If online, the word ONLINE is in the column.
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DELETE A NODE
1. 2. Select the node you want to delete. Click Delete Node.

Figure 25. Verify Delete Node Dialog Box 3. Click OK.

Figure 26. Delete DB Tables Dialog Box 4. 5. Click Delete All or manually select the boxes you want to delete. Click OK. The System Window displays an ongoing report of the files being deleted.

Figure 27. Deleting Files

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UPDATE HARD DRIVE


Before you set up your files, you may want to update your hard drive. 1. Click Update Hard Drive on the Configuration Files dialog box.

Figure 28. Update Hard Drive Dialog Box A check mark in the box tells you which setup files have been edited but not updated to the CM9760-CC1 hard drive. 2. Click Send Update Request to update the files.

NOTE: Pelco recommends you update the hard drive after dynamic changes have been made during a Save & Send online operation.

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COMMS SETUP FILE


This file has information about the equipment that is attached to the system. 1. 2. 3. If necessary, click the Sys Setup icon on the toolbar. If necessary, in the Configuration Files dialog box, select a node and then click Setup Files. In the Setup System Configuration window, click the Comms tab.

Figure 29. Comms Setup File The keyboard segment is activated under the following conditions: 1. 2. 3. When an equipment number greater than or equal to 100 (the number for keyboards) is entered. When an equipment number of 11 or 48 is entered. Equipment number 11 defines the designated port for interfacing with external Data Translator. Equipment number 48 defines the designated port for interfacing with internal Data Translator. When an equipment number of 23 is entered. Equipment number 23 defines keyboards attached to a port expander.

The following table explains the terms found on the Comms Setup File dialog box. Table E. Comms Setup File Definitions TERM Port Equipment Number Baud Parity Start Macro End Macro Alarm Monitor Boxes EXPLANATION The physical port number of the CM9760-CC1 (fixed). All Pelco-compatible equipment has an Equipment Number the system understands. The baud rate of the equipment. The parity of the equipment. A start-up macro assigned to a keyboard. It runs when the keyboard goes online. This macro initializes cameras, monitors, etc. This macro runs when the last alarm on the keyboard is reset. This macro resets parts of the system accessible to this keyboard after an alarm(s) has been cleared. Define up to five configurations of alarm monitors and assign them to a keyboard for the display of alarm cameras. The group number of any one of the five user-defined configurations also is used in the Alarm File to associate an Alarm number with its group of alarm cameras to an alarm monitor group. You can select a configuration by clicking on one of the arrows below the alarm monitor boxes.

Refer to Appendix A for equipment and peripheral device details for configuring the 9760 system.

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ADDING EQUIPMENT
NOTE: When connecting or configuring devices to the CM9760-CC1, start from Port 5. Follow these steps to add a keyboard: 1. Go to the Comms Setup File and select the physical port number the keyboard is connected to. 2. Enter the equipment number in the second box of the Edit Port Fields. Refer to Appendix A. The number for a keyboard is 100 or higher (when 100, 101, 102, etc., is typed into this box, the keyboard segment is activated). NOTE: The first box is the port number box. It is the physical number of the port and cannot be changed. 3. Enter the baud rate. Refer to Appendix A. 4. Enter the parity. Refer to Appendix A. 5. Enter a description of the keyboard. 6. Enter a keyboard number in the KBD Num box. 7. Assign the keyboard number a start and end macro number if required. 8. Assign the keyboard Alarm Monitors if required. 9. Click Save. 10. Make sure the Monitors Setup File is configured for the keyboard. NOTE: To add other equipmenta video matrix bay, for examplethe steps are the same. However, the keyboard segment is not activated and the associated setup file dialog boxes are the Cameras and Monitors setup files, as shown in Appendix A.

DELETING EQUIPMENT
1. Go to the Comms Setup File and select the equipment you want to delete. 2. Click Delete. 3. Click OK. NOTE: Make sure directly associated setup file dialog boxes (refer to Appendix A) also are configured to reflect the changes made.

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MONITORS SETUP FILE


1. If necessary, click the Sys Setup icon on the toolbar. 2. If necessary, in the Configuration Files dialog box, select a node and then click Setup Files. 3. In the Setup System Configuration window, click the Monitors tab. The Monitors Setup File comes up. The configuration name appears in the title bar.

Figure 30. Monitors Setup File 4. Update the 9760 hard drive when you are finished configuring your files.

The following table explains the terms found on the Monitors Setup dialog box. Table F. Monitors Setup Files Definitions TERM EXPLANATION Physical Number This is the fixed monitor number ranging from 1 to 512. Logical Number This number helps identify the monitor. The logical number can be different from the physical number. For example, monitors on the first floor can start with a logical number of 1 (11-19), monitors on the second floor can start with a logical number of 2 (21-29) etc. Up to four digits can be entered for the logical number. Ident Displays the identification name given to the monitor. This name can be displayed on monitors. Keyboard Access Details which keyboards have access to the monitor. Keyboards should be given access only when the monitor can be viewed from the keyboard. Tie to Node This is used only when the system is networked. Displays the node number of the CM9760-CC1 that receives the video signal. Tie Input This is used only when the system is networked. Displays the physical number of the input connector the tie line is connected to on the receiving CM9760-MXB. StartUp Cam The video signal from the logical camera number entered appears on this monitor when the system starts up. Conceal Text Frame Box and Ampl box are used only if the concealed text option applies. Enter the address of the frame where the MDA Amplifier (used as a text encoder) is located. Enter the amplifiers address (between 1-15 inclusive). Connect GPI Enter the number of the GPI associated with the monitor. Group Access This works in conjunction with a C/M Group in the Cameras File. Monitor can gain access to any camera if a C/M Group (1-32) is assigned to it. Find In the box next to the Find button, enter the logical number of the desired monitor. Click Find. That monitor is selected automatically and all its details are displayed. Group Set Allows you to set the logical number and identification for a group of monitors.
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Keyboard Access Dialog Box


Defining keyboard access to monitors is simple and intuitive with many time-saving options available. To define the keyboards that will have access to a monitor: 1. Click KBD Acc.

Figure 31. Keyboard Access Dialog Box 2. 3. 4. Click the keyboard numbers that will have access to the monitor. Click OK. Click Save. You can see the keyboard range in the Keyboard Access column.

Keyboard Pre-Defined Groups


You can add a pre-defined group of keyboards if the group is the same for more than one monitor. 1. 2. Click the keyboard numbers. Click Add.

Figure 32. Keyboards New Access Group Dialog Box 3. 4. 5. 6. Enter a name for the group. Click OK. The name appears on the Pre-Defined Groups list. Click OK on the keyboard Access dialog box. Click Save.

If you want this group of keyboards to have access to other monitors: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Go to the Monitors Setup File and select another monitor. Click KBD Acc. Select the group name from the Pre-Defined Groups list. Click OK. Click Save. The keyboard range appears in the Keyboard Access column.

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Modify Pre-Defined Group


1. Select the group name from the Pre-Defined Groups list. 2. Make changes to the keyboard numbers. 3. Click Modify. 4. Click OK.

Delete Pre-Defined Group


1. Select the group name from the Pre-Defined Groups list. 2. Click Delete. 3. Click OK.

Adding a Monitor
1. Go to the Monitors Setup File and select a monitor. 2. Enter a logical number (maximum of four digits). 3. Enter an identification name for the monitor (maximum of 24 characters). 4. Click KBD Acc to define the keyboards for the monitor you selected. 5. In the Tie to Node box, enter the node number of the CM9760-CC1 that receives the video signal. Use this box only when the system is networked. 6. In the Tie Input box, enter the physical number of the input connector the tie-line is connected to on the receiving CM9760-MXB. Use this box only when the system is networked. 7. In the Start Up Cam box, enter the logical number of the camera providing the video signal that appears on this monitor when the system starts up. 8. In the Frame box, enter the address of the frame where the MDA amplifier (used as a text encoder) is located. Use this box only if the concealed text option applies. 9. In the Ampl box, enter the amplifiers address in that frame (a number between 1 and 15 inclusive). Use this box only if the concealed text option applies. 10. Enter a GPI number. 11. Assign a C/M Group to each monitor. Refer to the Cameras Setup File. 12. Click Save. The information appears whenever the monitor is selected. 13. Click Save & Send to send the setup through the system. NOTE: Make sure directly associated setup file dialog boxes are configured accordingly.

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Group Set
1. Go to the Monitors Setup File. 2. Click Group Set.

Figure 33. Group Set Dialog Box 3. 4. 5. 6. Enter a Start Physical Number and an End Physical Number. Enter a Default Identity for the range of monitors. Click Save. The logical number and identification appears for the range of monitors you entered. Finish configuring each monitor.

Deleting a Monitor
1. 2. 3. Go to the Monitors Setup File and select the monitor you want to remove. Click Delete. Click Save.

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CAMERAS SETUP FILE


You can define cameras in this setup file. 1. 2. 3. If necessary, click the Sys Setup icon on the toolbar. If necessary, in the Configuration Files dialog box, select a node and then click Setup Files. In the Setup System Configuration window, click the Cameras tab.

Figure 34. Cameras Setup File

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The following table explains the terms found on the Cameras Setup dialog box. Table G. Cameras Setup File Definitions TERM Physical Num Logical Num Ident Vloss Alarm Connect GPI Operator Access PTZ or Fixed EXPLANATION This is the fixed physical number of the camera. A maximum of 2048 cameras is supported. This is the logical number of the camera. Up to six digits can be entered for the logical number. This is the identification name given to the camera. This is the logical number of an alarm that is triggered if loss of video signal from the camera is detected. This is the GPI that is associated with the camera. The eight relays available are operated via the CM9760-KBD auxiliary keys. Displays operators that have access to the camera. Displays if the camera is a pan/tilt/zoom camera or fixed. If it is PTZ, a camera receiver must be connected and the camera receivers Port Number and Port Address are detailed in the PTZ Port boxes. Alternate Cameras The logical numbers of up to ten alternate cameras (if required) can be configured for each monitor. Using a pre-defined key on the keyboard, the operator can view an area from different angles by switching alternate cameras. PTZ Port This is relevant only if a camera receiver is connected to the camera. If the camera is a PTZ, these boxes display the port number and address details of the camera decoder. This is also used for MUX and VCR control. C/M Group This works in conjunction with Group Access in the Monitors File. This feature allows you to create up to 32 groups of cameras and then assign them to specific monitors for viewing. C/C Group This works in conjunction with Group Access in the Operators File. This feature allows you to create up to 32 groups of cameras and then assign them to specific operators for PTZ control. Type Select whether the equipment is a camera, camera PTZ, VCR, multiplexer, or satellite. Reverse Controls This is relevant only if a camera receiver is connected to the camera. Reverse Controls is important because the lens motors in different brands of cameras sometimes work opposite to what would be expected (for example, a zoom in instruction that works for one camera sometimes makes the lens motor zoom out on another brand). The Pelco CM9760-MGR allows for this with this option. A check mark in the relevant box indicates that the controls will be reversed. Latched Latched: When you press the auxiliary key on the keyboard, the relay remains ON until the auxiliary key is pressed again. Momentary: The relay remains on only WHILE the auxiliary key is pressed. By default the auxiliaries are Momentary. To latch an auxiliary, click it. A check mark appears in the box indicating the auxiliary is latched. Find Button To quickly access a cameras details, type in its logical number and click find. Group Set Allows you to set the logical number and identification for a group of cameras.

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Operator Access Dialog Box


Defining operator access to cameras is simple and intuitive with many time-saving options available. To define the operators that will have access to a camera: 1. Click Oper Acc in the Cameras Setup File.

Figure 35. Operator Access Dialog Box 2. 3. 4. Click the operator numbers you want to have access to the camera being configured. Click OK. Click Save. You can see the operator range in the Operator Access column.

Operator Pre-Defined Groups


You can add a pre-defined group of operators if the group is the same for more than one camera. 1. 2. Click the numbers of the keyboards. Click Add.

Figure 36. Operators New Access Group Dialog Box 3. 4. 5. 6. Enter a name for the group. Click OK. The name appears on the Pre-Defined Groups list. Click OK from the operator access dialog box. Click Save.

If you want this group of operators to have access to other cameras: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Go to the Cameras Setup File and select another camera. Click Oper Acc. Select the group name from the Pre-Defined Groups list. Click OK. Click Save. The operator range appears in the Operator Access column.

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Modify Pre-Defined Group


1. Select the group name from the Pre-Defined Groups list. 2. Make changes to the operator numbers. 3. Click Modify. 4. Click OK.

Delete Pre-Defined Group


1. Select the group name from the Pre-Defined Groups list. 2. Click Delete. 3. Click OK.

Adding a Camera
1. Go to the Cameras Setup File. 2. Select the Physical Number of the camera you want to add. 3. Select Camera from the Type list. 4. Enter the logical number (maximum of six digits). 5. Enter an identification name for the camera (maximum of 24 characters). 6. In the Vloss Alarm box enter the logical number of an alarm that will be triggered if loss of video signal to the camera is detected. 7. In the Connect GPI box enter the number of the GPI that is associated with the camera if applicable. The eight relays available are operated via the CM9760-KBD keyboard auxiliary keys. 8. Select Aux numbers 1-8 in the Latched segment. 9. Click Oper Acc to define the operators for the camera you selected. 10. If the camera is a PTZ, it has a camera decoder connected to it. In the PTZ Port Num box, enter the Port Number the camera decoder is connected to on the CM9760-CC1 (or CM9760-PEX port number). 11. In the PTZ Port Address box, enter the address of the decoder/camera. Refer to the operation manual of the specific decoder installed for address details. 12. In the Reverse Controls segment, select Iris, Focus, Zoom, if required. 13. If alternate cameras are required or applicable, enter the logical numbers of up to 10 cameras in the Alternate Cameras boxes. 14. Click Save. The information appears whenever the camera is selected. 15. Click Save & Send to send the setup through the system. NOTE: Make sure directly associated setup file dialog boxes are configured accordingly (for example, GPI, Monitors, Comms, Alarms, etc.).

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Group Set
1. 2. Go to the Cameras Setup File. Click Group Set.

Figure 37. Group Set (Cameras) Dialog Box 3. 4. 5. 6. Enter a Start Physical Number and an End Physical Number. Enter a Default Identity for the range of cameras. Click Save. The logical number and identification appears for the range of cameras you entered. Finish configuring each camera.

Adding a VCR
1. Select VCR from the Type list.

Figure 38. GPI Number Dialog Box 2. 3. 4. 5. Enter a GPI number. Click OK. Click Save. Follow the steps for adding a camera.

NOTE: A VCR without an associated GPI cannot be operated.

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Adding a Camera PTZ, Multiplexer, Satellite


1. Select the equipment from the Type list.

Figure 39. Camera Port Settings Dialog Box 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Select a Port Number. Enter a Port Address. Click OK. Click Save. Follow the steps for adding a camera.

Multiplexers can be assigned to a C/M Group and/or a C/C Group if you want to prevent the multiplexers video from being viewed on any monitors or if you want to exclude any operators from controlling the positioning equipment associated with the multiplexers cameras. Refer to the C/M Group and C/C Group sections.

Deleting a Camera
1. 2. 3. Go to the Cameras Setup File and select the camera you want to remove. Click Delete. Click Save.

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C/M Group
The C/M Group number identifies the access group that each camera has been assigned to. Follow this example: 1. 2. 3. 4. Go to the Cameras Setup File. Select a camera. Enter a group number from 1-32 in the C/M Group box. Click Save.

Figure 40. Camera/Monitor Group In the example in Figure 40, six cameras are assigned a C/M Group. Cameras 1-3 are assigned to C/M Group 1 and cameras 4-6 are assigned to C/M Group 2. 5. 6. 7. Go to the Monitors Setup File. Select a monitor. Click Grp Acc.

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Figure 41. Camera Group Access Dialog Box 8. Select the Camera/Monitor (C/M) Groups. 9. Click OK. 10. Click Save.

Figure 42. Camera/Monitor Group Access In the example in Figure 42, C/M Groups are assigned to six monitors. Group Access identifies the camera groups that can be viewed on each monitor. Monitors 1-3 can view cameras that have been assigned to C/M Group 1 and any cameras that have not been assigned to a specific group. Monitors 4 and 5 can view cameras that have been assigned to C/M Group 2 and any cameras that have not been assigned to a specific group. Monitor 6 can view cameras that have been assigned to C/M Groups 1 and 2 and any cameras that have not been assigned to a specific group. NOTE: The cameras are visible on all monitors if you enter 0 in C/M Group box.

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C/C Group
The C/C group number identifies the access group that each camera has been assigned to. Follow this example: 1. 2. 3. 4. Go to the Cameras Setup File. Select a camera. Enter a group number from 1-32 in the C/C Group box. Click Save.

Figure 43. Camera/Control Group In the example in Figure 43, six cameras are assigned a C/C Group. Cameras 1-3 are assigned to C/C Group 1 and cameras 4-6 are assigned to C/C Group 2. 5. 6. 7. Go to the Operators Setup File. Select an operator. Click Grp Acc.

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Figure 44. Control Group Access Dialog Box 8. Select the Camera/Control (C/C) Groups. 9. Click OK. 10. Click Save.

Figure 45. Camera/Control Group Access In the example in Figure 45, C/C Groups are assigned to six operators. Group Access identifies the camera groups that can be controlled by each operator.

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Operators 1-3 can view cameras that have been assigned to C/C Group 1 and any cameras that have not been assigned to a specific group. Operators 4 and 5 can view cameras that have been assigned to C/C Group 2 and any cameras that have not been assigned to a specific group. Operator 6 can view cameras that have been assigned to C/C Groups 1 and 2 and any cameras that have not been assigned to a specific group.

LINK CAMERAS SETUP FILE


CM9760-SAT and CM6800E units can be used as satellites with the 9740 and 9760 systems. In the Link Cameras Setup File, you can assign unique logical numbers for the cameras to distinguish them from non-SAT types. 1. 2. 3. If necessary, click the Sys Setup icon on the toolbar. If necessary, in the Configuration Files dialog box, select a node and then click Setup Files. In the Setup System Configuration window, click the Link Cameras tab. Refer to the CM9760-SAT Installation/Operation manual or to the CM6800E-48X8 Matrix Switcher/Controller Installation/Operation manual as appropriate.

MESSAGES SETUP FILE


This setup file has messages or information that can be printed on the system printer or displayed with the list of system events on the System Window of the CM9760-MGR. You can customize some of the information that is printed when an alarm is triggered. Only a macro can call up a message. 1. 2. 3. If necessary, click the Sys Setup icon on the toolbar. If necessary, in the Configuration Files dialog box, select a node and then click Setup Files. In the Setup System Configuration window, click the Messages tab.

Figure 46. Messages Setup File The following table explains the terms found on the Messages Setup dialog box. Table H. Messages Setup File Definitions TERM Message Number Message Text Print PIN Yes/No EXPLANATION The message number (fixed). The message (maximum of 30 characters). A message can be printed with or without the PIN number of the operator who is associated with the event that set the macro in motion. (For example, Alarm 1 triggers to Operator 2. This activates macro 10, which executes a message command. In this case, macro 10 would cause the message to be printed WITH or WITHOUT the PIN number of Operator 2.)

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Adding a Message
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Go to the Messages Setup File. Select a Message Number. Enter a message in the Message Text box. Click Yes or No for Print Pin. Click Save. Click Save & Send to send the command to the CM9760-CC1 and save it to the database.

NOTE: Make sure the Macro Setup File is configured accordingly.

Deleting a Message
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Go to the Messages Setup File. Select a Message Number. Click Delete. Click Save. Click Save & Send to send the command to the CM9760-CC1 and save it to the database.

NOTE: Make sure the Macro Setup File is configured accordingly.

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OPERATORS SETUP FILE


The Operators Setup File is where operators are defined. 1. 2. 3. If necessary, click the Sys Setup icon on the toolbar. If necessary, in the Configuration Files dialog box, select a node and then click Setup Files. In the Setup System Configuration window, click the Operators tab.

Figure 47. Operators Setup File

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The following table explains the terms found on the Operators Setup dialog box. Table I. Operators Setup File Definitions TERM EXPLANATION Operator Number Displays the operators number. This is the number used when allocating access for macros, cameras, alarms, and GPIs to an operator. Operator Name The name of the operator. PIN Number Personal identification number (four digits). The PIN provides security for the system by identifying each operator when they log in to the system. Macro Number A list of commands that can be entered to run whenever the operator logs in. The purpose of this macro is to set up the system to suit the operator. Priority Number The operators priority in the system determines who has preferential control of a camera. The priority number can range from a value of 1 (highest priority) to 99 (lowest priority). Note that the same priority number can be assigned to more than one operator. Group Access Operator can gain access to any camera if a C/C Group (1-32) is assigned to the operator.

Adding an Operator
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Go to the Operators Setup File. Select an Operator Number. Enter the operators name in the Operator Name text box. Enter a Pin Number. Enter a start-up Macro Number, if required. Enter the Priority Number (1 is the highest). Click Save.

NOTE: Make sure to configure directly associated setup files where applicable (for example, Macros, if a specialized start-up macro is required).

Deleting an Operator
1. 2. 3. 4. Go to the Operators Setup File. Select an Operator Number. Click Delete. Click Save.

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VIDEO AMP SETUP FILE


In this setup file, you can identify the MDAs (Master Distribution Amplifiers) in the system. 1. 2. 3. If necessary, click the Sys Setup icon on the toolbar. If necessary, in the Configuration Files dialog box, select a node and then click Setup Files. In the Setup System Configuration window, click the Video Amp tab.

Figure 48. Video Amp Setup File The following table explains the terms found on the Video Amp Setup dialog box. Table J. Video Amp Setup File Definitions TERM Frame Number Module Number Ident Update Type EXPLANATION The number of the frame the MDA is in (fixed). There are up to fifteen MDAs in a frame. The Module Number states the number of the module in that frame (fixed). This is the identification (maximum of 16 characters) given to the MDA module. Current: Will update only the selected module. All: Will update all the modules in the list. Frame: Will update all the modules in the frame. Encoder: Click on this to state if the MDA being updated is an Encoder. Send (button): Click to send the command and save it to the database. This is where the identification is typed in. Add Frame Number: Enter a number (up to 94) into this box and click Add Frame Num to extend the list to include another frame with 15 modules. Click Delete to remove a selected identification from the list.

Edit MDA Fields Add Frame Num Delete

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Changing an MDA Identification


1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Go to the Video Amp Setup File. Select the MDA whose identification you want to change. Enter a new identification in the Edit MDA Fields box. Click Save. Define whether the change is for Current, All, or Frame, and whether the MDA is a decoder or encoder. Click Send. Click Save.

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SYSTEM SETUP FILE


In this setup file, you can define the aspects that make up the system. 1. 2. 3. If necessary, click the Sys Setup icon on the toolbar. If necessary, in the Configuration Files dialog box, select a node and then click Setup Files. In the Setup System Configuration window, click the System tab.

Figure 49. System Setup File

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The following tables explain the terms found on the System Setup dialog box. Table K. Printer Options SEGMENT Printer Options TERMS Enable Print Oper PIN/Print Oper Num Operator Log Alarms Video Loss EXPLANATION Turns the system printer on or off at power-up. A printer cannot be turned on or off from a keyboard unless it has been turned ON in this field. This is the PIN number of the operator who issued the print command or the operator number of the operator who issued the print command. Prints all operators who log on or off the system. Prints all alarms that have been triggered, cleared, armed, and disarmed. If video mode (video loss) is being used, prints out the logical camera number when video loss is detected. If alarm mode (video loss) is being used, prints out the logical alarm number when video loss is detected. Prints out when a macro has started, stopped, paused, or been deleted by an operator from a keyboard. Also prints out the logical alarm number when video loss is detected. Prints out all monitor/camera switches that occur. Prints out messages called by macros. Prints out all GPI commands. Prints out all errors that appear in the System Error Line.

Macro Mon Cam Switch Messages GPI System Errors

Table L. System Screen Options SEGMENT System Screen Options TERMS Show System Errors Update Graphics EXPLANATION Turns the System Error Line On or Off on the 9760 screen. Turns the facility for graphical viewing On or Off; for example, a camera iris opening or closing.

Table M. Miscellaneous Options SEGMENT Miscellaneous TERM Camera Auto Override EXPLANATION Turns the automatic camera override feature on/off. When ON, an operator automatically gets control of a camera if he has a higher (or equal) priority than the operator currently using the camera. To turn this option ON, click it. When OFF, an operator with the same or higher level must press the override button on the keyboard to gain control of the PTZ. Send Acknowledgement to High Level Interfaces. If this is checked ON, the high level interface connected through the high level port requires a one-byte protocol acknowledgement for each message successfully transmitted through the CM9760-CC1. (For example, if a high level interface sends an alarm trigger, the CM9760-CC1 sends an acknowledgement.) To turn this option ON, click it. Choices are Alarm or MSG (Message). Alarm (alarm mode) triggers an alarm when video loss is detected. The alarm for each camera is selected in the Vloss Alarm column of the Camera Setup File. MSG (video mode) displays a warning message (VIDEO LOSS XXX where XXX is the logical camera number) on a monitor when video loss is detected. The monitor the message appears on depends on the option chosen in the VLoss column. N/A Enter the number of seconds the camera ID is to be displayed. This reduces the chance of burning characters on a monitor screen by making them blink. Entering 0 turns the feature off.

Send Ack to Hlevel

VLoss Mode

VLoss Mon Ident Blink Timer

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Table N. Alarm Control Options SEGMENT Alarm Control TERM Mode 1 Mode 2 Mode 3 Mode 4 Mode 5 Mode 6 Dwell EXPLANATION Alarm Mode 1* Alarm Mode 2* Alarm Mode 3* Alarm Mode 4* Alarm Mode 5* Alarm Mode 6* When Alarm Modes 3 and 4 are used, if multiple alarms are queued on the last armed monitor, the individual dwell times for cameras (set in the Alarm File) are neglected and this default dwell is employed (that is, the cameras appearing on a target monitor appear on the monitor for the same amount of time). The number of a macro that runs when all alarms triggered on the system have been cleared. This macro is usually designed to return the system to the situation it was in before an alarm(s) was triggered. This gives the option of whether to send alarms throughout the network. This is a camera release time-out function. The boxed entry takes a value entered in seconds. It is global. If activated, this releases control back to the system of any unattended keyboard-controlled camera. This is useful, for example, if an operator leaves a position and forgets to release back to the system any cameras currently under the operators control.

Terminating Macro

Alarms To Network Camera Release

*Refer to Appendix C for a detailed explanation of each alarm mode.

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Table O. On-Screen Attributes SEGMENT On-Screen Attributes TERM Time & Date Mon ID Cam ID Cam Number Alarm ID EXPLANATION Clicking this button brings up the Time/Date Attributes boxes to set where the time and date are displayed on monitors. Clicking this button brings up the Monitor Attributes boxes to set where the identification name of the monitor is displayed. Clicking this button brings up the Camera Attributes boxes to set how the identification name of the camera currently on-screen is displayed. Clicking this button brings up the Camera Number Attributes boxes to set how the logical number of the camera currently on-screen is displayed. Clicking on this button brings up the Alarm Attributes boxes to set the following: 1. If an alarm is triggered, its identification name is displayed on monitors. 2. If video loss is detected, the appropriate logical camera number is displayed on monitors. Selecting this box indicates whether or not you want an attribute (for example, time & date) to be displayed on-screen. Selecting this box indicates whether or not you want an attribute (for example, monitor ID) to blink or be stable on-screen. The X coordinate is the starting point of the horizontal position of the text on-screen. The range is 1 to 24. The Y coordinate is the vertical position of the text on-screen. The range is 1 to 11. Sets the size of the on-screen text (small, medium, large, really huge).
Click each of the On-Screen Attributes listed (Time & Date, Mon ID, etc.), and adjust the indicator bar in the Color attribute rectangle as follows: 1. Click the arrow in the list box to reveal a line with an indicator bar.

Show Blinking X Y Size Color

B
Five OnScreen Attributes

W W

B
5. Repeat this procedure for each of the other On-Screen Attributes. Make sure that the final setting for the indicator bar for each subsequent attribute is the same. 6. When finished with the settings for all of the attributes, click the Save System Options rectangular tab located at the bottom of the Systems configuration menu.

W
Move indicator bar where desired using control arrows.

2. Move the indicator bar to the right or left with the two control arrows (as soon as the control arrows are engaged, the colors are reversed where the indicator bar is). The closer to B the darker the text appears onscreen, and the closer to W the lighter the text appears onscreen.

3. When satisfied with the result, move the arrow over the lower list box (which will again reverse color) and click any area inside the box.

4. The list box disappears and the setting you chose appears in the upper list box and is locked in.

Time & Date Format

This is available only when you click the Time & Date button. There are 10 different choices.

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MACRO SETUP FILE


A macro is a list of commands for devices in the system. Up to 2,000 macros can be programmed into each Macro Setup File. Up to 130 Step Commands can be programmed into each macro. 1. 2. 3. If necessary, click the Sys Setup icon on the toolbar. If necessary, in the Configuration Files dialog box, select a node and then click Setup Files. In the Setup System Configuration window, click the Macro tab.

Figure 50. Macro Setup File The following table explains the terms found on the Macro Setup dialog box. Table P. Macro Setup File Definitions TERM Physical Number EXPLANATION The fixed physical number of a macro. The arrows on the sides of this box allow you to click through the numbers. As each number comes up in the box, its Step Commands appear in the Entered Steps box. However, to make changes, the actual physical number of the macro you want to change must be selected in the Macro List. The logical number that helps to identify the macro. This button brings up the Operator dialog box where access is allocated to certain operators. You can enter identifying information about the macro in this box (maximum of 20 characters). A list of up to 2,000 macros can be configured. Its in this list that you select a macro to be checked or configured. A list box of all the step commands available to make up a macro. The first three characters are the step command as understood by the computer, followed by a very brief description. See Appendix B. The monitor number that is entered in the Step Command. The camera number that is entered in the Step Command. A list of the step commands in the order in which they will be executed. When a step command is selected in the Entered Steps list, you can click Remove to delete that step from the list. After you select a step command, click Insert to place it in the Entered Steps list.

Logical Number Oper Acc/No Acc Macro Description Macro List Step Command Monitor Camera Entered Steps Remove Insert

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Adding a Macro
1. 2. 3. 4. Go to the Macro Setup File. Enter the logical number of the macro in the Logical Number box. Enter a Macro Description (maximum of 24 characters). Click Oper Acc.

Figure 51. Operator Access Dialog Box 5. 6. 7. Select Operator Numbers and click OK. Select a Step Command. Refer to Appendix B for an explanation of each step command. Enter information in the edit boxes to the right of the step command. Follow these examples.

Figure 52. Edit Box Detail 1 In this example: The SWT step command has been selected. Monitor 2 and camera 1 have been entered in the edit boxes. SWT21 appears in the Entered Steps box after clicking Insert. The END step command is the last step by default.

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Figure 53. Edit Box Detail 2 In this example: The MUP step command has been selected. Camera 1 has been entered in the edit box. MUP1 appears in the Entered Steps box after clicking Insert. The END step command is the last step by default.

Figure 54. Edit Box Detail 3 In this example: The TIM step command has been selected. The time 14:30:25 has been entered in the edit boxes. A 24-hour clock is used. TIM14:30:25 appears in the Entered Steps box after clicking Insert. The END step command is the last step by default.

Figure 55. Edit Box Detail 4 In this example: The AUX step command has been selected. The logical camera number and auxiliary number have been entered in the edit boxes. The Set Num box has been checked, meaning that the auxiliary will be turned ON. AUX121 appears in the Entered Steps box after clicking Insert. The END step command is the last step by default. Click Save. Click OK.
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8. 9.
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Removing a Macro Step Command


To remove a step command from a macro: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Go to the Macro Setup File. Select the macro you want to remove a step command from. Select the step command in the Entered Steps list. Click Remove. Click Save.

Adding a Macro Step Command


To add a step command to a macro: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Go to the Macro Setup File. Select the macro you want to add a step command to. Select and configure the step command. Select the step command in the Entered Steps list you want to go after the step you are adding. Click Insert. Click Save.

Removing a Macro
1. 2. 3. 4. Go to the Macro Setup File. Select the macro you want to remove from the Macro List. Select each Step Command in the Entered Steps list and remove them one at a time. Click Save.

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GPI SETUP FILE


You can define the General Purpose Interface (GPI) in the GPI Setup File dialog box. 1. 2. 3. If necessary, click the Sys Setup icon on the toolbar. If necessary, in the Configuration Files dialog box, select a node and then click Setup Files. In the Setup System Configuration window, click the GPI tab.

Figure 56. GPI Setup File

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The following table explains the terms found on the GPI Setup dialog box. Table Q. GPI Setup File Definitions TERM Defined GPIs Physical Number Logical Number Latched Relays EXPLANATION Displays the setup information of a selected GPI. The physical number of the GPI (fixed). The maximum number of GPIs is 2,500. The logical number of the GPI. This number helps identify the GPI. Relays can be Latched or Momentary. Latched: When the auxiliary key is pressed, the relay remains ON until the auxiliary key is pressed again. Momentary: The relay only remains ON while the auxiliary key is pressed. Click this button to bring up the Operator Access dialog box. Refer to the Camera Setup File section for instructions on how to use this dialog box. The edit boxes where setup details are entered. Click these boxes to latch a relay. When you click Save, the latched relay is indicated in the Latched Relays column by an X.

Operator Access Edit GPI Fields R1-R8

Adding a GPI
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Go to the GPI Setup File. Select the Physical Number of the GPI you want to add. Enter a logical number for the GPI. Select the relay numbers (R1-R8) that you want to latch. Click Oper Acc and select the operators who will have access to the GPI. Click Save.

NOTE: Make sure directly associated setup file dialog boxes are also configured to reflect the changes made.

Changing a GPI
1. 2. 3. 4. Go to the GPI Setup File. Select the GPI whose setup you want to change. Make the changes. Click Save.

NOTE: Make sure directly associated setup file dialog boxes are also configured to reflect the changes made.

Removing a GPI
1. 2. 3. 4. Go to the GPI Setup File. Select the GPI you want to remove. Click Delete. Click Save.

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ALARMS SETUP FILE


You can configure alarms for the system in the Alarm Setup File dialog box. 1. 2. 3. If necessary, click the Sys Setup icon on the toolbar. If necessary, in the Configuration Files dialog box, select a node and then click Setup Files. In the Setup System Configuration window, click the Alarms tab.

Figure 57. Alarms Setup File NOTE: Two nodes in a multi-node system cannot share the same physical alarm number. The Save and Send feature in the CM9760-MGR does not update alarms properly if physical alarms are shared between nodes. The following table explains the terms found on the Alarms Setup dialog box. Table R. Alarms Setup File Definitions TERM Physical Number EXPLANATION Displays the physical alarm number. When the alarm is connected to the CM9760-ALM, the alarm number is the physical input port of the ALM. Each alarm unit can interface up to 64 alarm inputs. Four units can be daisy-chained to accommodate 256 alarms per port connection on the CM9760-CC1. The logical number of the alarm. It helps identify the alarm. The identification name allocated to the alarm can be displayed. Displays the macro that is activated when the alarm is triggered. When more than one camera is armed to an alarm, the dwell sets the amount of time each camera appears on a monitor before the next camera is displayed. A dwell time should be entered if more than one camera is armed to this alarm. If only one camera is armed to this alarm and 0 is entered, this camera remains on the monitor even if other cameras are sequencing on the same monitor. Refer to Alarm Modes 1 and 2 in Appendix C and to Alarm Control in the System Setup File. The automatic reset column displays the time an alarm remains active before it is reset automatically. If no time is entered, the alarm must be reset manually. When an alarm is triggered, up to five cameras can be moved to preset positions that display areas important to this alarm. The monitors these cameras appear on are set in the Comms Setup File. Clicking this button brings up the Alarm Camera Switches dialog box. Click this button to bring up the Operator Access dialog box. Refer to the Camera Setup File section for instructions on how to use this dialog box. You can insert a number between 1 and 96 to associate an alarm number to an alarm monitor group.
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Logical Number Ident Macro Number Dwell Time

Auto Reset Alarm Cameras

Operator Access Group Number


58

Adding an Alarm
1. Go to the Alarms Setup File. 2. Select the Physical Number of the alarm you want to add. 3. Enter a logical number for the alarm. 4. Enter an identification name (maximum of 24 characters). 5. Enter the number of the macro (1-2000) if one is necessary when the alarm is triggered. Make sure you have programmed the macro in the Macro Setup File. 6. Enter a dwell time (1-999 seconds) if necessary. 7. Enter a time (1-999 seconds) if the alarm needs to be reset automatically. You will have to reset the alarm manually if you do not enter a time. 8. Click Alm Cam if cameras are to be armed to an alarm (up to five).

Figure 58. Alarm Camera Switches Dialog Box 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. Enter the logical camera number to be armed to the alarm. Enter the preset position number. Refer to the manual of the relevant decoder for details on setting presets. Click Oper Acc and select the operators who will have access to the alarm. Enter the Group Number. Click Save.

NOTE: Make sure directly associated setup file dialog boxes also are configured to reflect the changes made.

Changing Alarm Configuration


1. 2. 3. 4. Go to the Alarm Setup File. Select the alarm whose setup you want to change. Make the changes. Click Save.

NOTE: Make sure directly associated setup file dialog boxes also are configured to reflect the changes made.

Removing an Alarm
1. 2. 3. 4. Go to the Alarm Setup File. Select the alarm you want to remove. Click Delete. Click Save.

NOTE: Make sure directly associated setup file dialog boxes also are configured to reflect the changes made.
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NIU SETUP FILE


This setup file is only used when setting up a multi-node (networked) system. 1. 2. 3. If necessary, click the Sys Setup icon on the toolbar. If necessary, in the Configuration Files dialog box, select a node and then click Setup Files. In the Setup System Configuration window, click the NIU tab. Refer to the CM9760-NW1 Installation/Operation manual.

SYSTEM KEYBOARD
You can configure 9760 keyboards via the CM9760-MGR program. Click the Sys KBD icon on the toolbar.

Figure 59. System Keyboard Utility Dialog Box The System Keyboard Utility dialog box makes configuring keyboards, downloading them through the system, and saving them to the database much easier. Notice the question marks on the keyboard buttons. You can assign a function to each button. Refer to Table S for an explanation of the keyboard button functions.

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Table S. Keyboard Button Functions BUTTON ? Undefined 0 Num, 1 Num, etc. Esc Bkspace Enter Monitor Camera Cam Group Preset Lock GPI Flip Zoom In Zoom Out Focus Near Focus Far Iris Open Iris Close Menu Arm/Disarm Ver Text Hide ID On/Off Cam FWD Cam BWD Alarm Rst Alarms Clear Macro Pause Mon X Cam Group X Aux X Preset X Alarm X Mac X Cam X GPI X Relay X Cam Aux X Recall Alt Cam Turbo Date/Time Menu FWD Menu BWD FNC 70 X Define EXPLANATION N/A Number Escape Backspace Enter Monitor menu Camera menu A camera group Preset menu Camera lock General Purpose Interface menu Rotate dome drive 180 degrees Zoom camera in Zoom camera out Focus camera near Focus camera far Open camera iris Close camera iris N/A Arm or disarm an alarm Video cassette recorder The Hide Text option available via MDA-ABT conceal text encoder and decoder (see MDA manual) Leave ID on or off the monitor screen Press button to go forward to the next highest logical camera number Press button to go backward to the next lowest logical camera number Alarm menu Reset alarms Clear the screen Macro menu Create a pause in the function of a macro or alarm X means you can assign a specific monitor, macro, GPI, preset, camera, auxiliary, etc., its own key by entering its number in the Param 1 box.

Recall the previous monitor/camera assignment Alternate camera: Toggles between one of up to 10 alternate cameras Calls maximum camera pan speed Sets date/time Press button to go forward through the menu Press button to go backward through the menu N/A Define menu

NOTE: Refer to the CM9760-KBD manual for details of all keyboard functions.

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CONFIGURING A CM9760-KBD KEYBOARD


1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Make sure the System Keyboard Utility dialog box is open. Enter a keyboard name in the KBD Name box. Enter a number in the KBD Node and KBD Num boxes. Click a button shown in the CM9760 keyboard image. The button changes color. This means it is ready to be assigned a function. Click the desired function or number in the Button Functions list. An X next to a Button Function means that a specific camera, macro, or monitor number also must be assigned. Enter a logical number in the value box if the function you want to assign has an X next to it. The button on the keyboard displays a one-letter (or number) abbreviation of its new function. Click Save KBD after you have assigned a function to the keyboard buttons.

USING THE DEFAULT KEYBOARD


If you would rather use the default keyboard instead of having to configure the entire keyboard, follow these steps: 1. 2. From the Database KBDs drop-down list, choose Default Keyboard. Click Load KBD.

Notice that the question marks on the keyboard image are gone.

CHANGING A KEYBOARDS CONFIGURATION


When you make changes to a keyboard in the database, you must enter a new keyboard name before you save it. For example, assume the keyboard is named SECURITY. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Select the SECURITY keyboard from the Database KBDs drop-down list. Click Load KBD. The keyboard configuration comes up on the keyboard image. Make the changes. Enter a new KBD Name, for example, SECURITY2. Click Save KBD.

If you make changes to a database keyboard configuration and try to save it without changing the keyboard name, you will get the following message:

Figure 60. Warning Message There is a way to keep the original keyboard name. In the example above, remove the SECURITY keyboard and then rename SECURITY2 back to SECURITY.

REMOVING A KEYBOARD
To remove a keyboard from the database: 1. 2. 3. Select one of the keyboards from the Database KBDs drop-down list. Click Remove KBD. Click Yes.

NOTE: You cannot remove the default keyboard.

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CLEARING AND PRINTING A KEYBOARD CONFIGURATION


Click Clear KBD to remove the current keyboard. Click Print KBD to print the configuration of the current keyboard. A hard copy provides more details than the window keyboard image.

SENDING/RECEIVING A KEYBOARD CONFIGURATION


You can send or receive a keyboard configuration to or from: all system keyboards a specific system keyboard all keyboards in a specific node a specifically numbered keyboard across all nodes

Sending Data
To send a CM9760 keyboard configuration to all system keyboards: 1. 2. Enter 0 in the KB Name, KB Node, and KB Num boxes. Click Send Data.

To send a CM9760 keyboard configuration to a specific system keyboard: 1. 2. Enter the details of the target keyboard in the KB Name, KB Node, and KB Num boxes. Click Send Data.

To send a CM9760 keyboard configuration to all keyboards in a specific node: 1. 2. 3. Enter 0 in the KB Name and KB Num boxes. Enter the number of the node you want the configurations to go to in the KB Node box. Click Send Data.

To send a CM9760 keyboard configuration to a specifically numbered keyboard across all nodes: 1. 2. 3. Enter 0 in the KB Name and KB Node boxes. Enter the number of the keyboard you want the configuration to go to in the KB Num box. Click Send Data.

Receiving Data
1. 2. 3. Enter the keyboard name in the KB Name box. Enter the keyboard node in the KB Node box. Enter the keyboard number in the KB Num box.

NOTE: You also can select the keyboard if it is in the database list. 4. Click Load Data.

The keyboards configuration should appear on screen.

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WRITE FILE
The configuration files are in a Microsoft Access Database format and cannot be used by the CM9760-CC1. The Write Flat File Utility is for generating useable 9760 flat (text) files from the configuration files.

Figure 61. Flat File Utility Write To create backup flat files: 1. 2. Insert a formatted, blank floppy disk into Drive A of your PC. Click Select Config File Source.

Figure 62. Configuration Files Dialog Box

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3.

Double-click the file you want to back up. The Save As dialog box appears.

Figure 63. Save As Dialog Box

4.

Click Save. The Flat File Destination changes to A:\ELEVATOR.

Figure 64. Flat File Destination 5. Click Start. The flat files are written to the floppy disk.

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READ FILE
The Read File is for loading 9760 Flat Files into the CM9760-MGR database. Click the Read File icon.

Figure 65. Flat File Utility Read To load flat files: 1. 2. Insert the floppy disk containing the flat files into Drive A of your PC. Click Select Flat File Source.

Figure 66. Open Dialog Box 3. 4. 5. Click Open. The Flat File Source changes to A:\ELEVATOR. Enter a node number in the Node Num box. Click Start. The flat files are written to the database.

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BROADCAST
You can send a message to someone in the system. Click the Broadcast icon on the toolbar.

Figure 67. Message Broadcast Dialog Box

SENDING A MESSAGE TO A SPECIFIC OPERATOR


1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Enter a message (maximum of 20 characters). Select Operator. Select Specific. Enter the operators number and node. Click Send. The CM9760-MGR sends the message to the keyboard where the target operator is logged in. The message also is displayed on the monitor current to that keyboard.

SENDING A MESSAGE TO ALL OPERATORS


1. 2. 3. 4. Enter a message (maximum of 20 characters). Select operator. Select All. Click Send. The CM9760-MGR sends a message to all operators logged on the system via the keyboard display. The message also is sent to the monitors currently on those keyboards.

SENDING A MESSAGE TO A SPECIFIC KEYBOARD


1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Enter a message (maximum of 20 characters). Select Keyboard. Select Specific. Enter the Keyboards number and node. Click Send.

SENDING A MESSAGE TO ALL KEYBOARDS


1. 2. 3. 4. Enter a message (maximum of 20 characters). Select Keyboard. Select All. Click Send.

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DEFINING USERS
The CM9760-MGR allows detailed definition of its users and their access to the system. Click the Users icon on the toolbar.

Figure 68. System Manager Users (Edit) Dialog Box You can select numerous security levels.

Figure 69. Security Level Drop-Down List The following table explains each of these security levels.

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Table T. Security Levels


SECURITY LEVEL 0 Deactivate 1 Read Only 2 Updates 3 Dynamic 4 Admin You will be unable to access the system. Allows limited access to functions. Restricted tool bar icons and/or drop down menu commands will be grayed out. You do not have access to determining what system information will be displayed onscreen and/or saved to the database. Same as Updates. Allows the full administrative system access. ACCESS TO SYSTEM

If you select security level 1, you will have access to the following: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. system window doing a database search sending messages information about the nodes that are online setting automatic warnings about space levels on the disk and in the database setting the time and date

You will not have access to the following: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. determining what system information will be displayed onscreen and/or saved to the database the CM9760-CC1 setup files the CM9760-KBD configurations the read or write file functions defining users setting the ports

ADDING A USER
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Enter a User ID (maximum of 20 characters). Enter a User Name (maximum of 21 characters). Enter a User Password using numbers and/or letters (maximum of 8 characters). Select the Security Level for the user. Click Add.

DELETING A USER
1. 2. Select a user from the User ID drop-down list. Click Delete.

CHANGING USER ID
1. 2. 3. Select the user from the User ID drop-down list. Enter a different User ID (maximum of 9 characters). Click Modify.

CHANGING USER NAME


1. 2. 3. Select the user from the User ID drop-down list. Enter a different name (maximum of 14 characters). Click Modify.

CHANGING USER PASSWORD


1. 2. 3. Select the user from User ID drop-down list. Enter a different password (maximum of 12 characters). Click Modify.

CHANGING USER SECURITY LEVEL


1. 2. 3. Select the user from the User ID drop-down list. Select the new Security Level. Click Modify.

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NODES
Click the Nodes icon on the toolbar.

Figure 70. Online Nodes Dialog Box The dialog box displays the 9760 nodes that are online to the CM9760-NW1 in a networked system. A networked system is one with more than one node connected to a CM9760-NW1 System Expander.

SPACE SET
Click the Space Set icon on the toolbar.

Figure 71. Current Space Limits Dialog Box This dialog box displays the percentage of the database that is full and the percentage of the disk that is full. You can set the warning levels and save your settings. In the example above, a warning will be issued when the database and disk reach or exceed ninety percent.

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PORT SET
The CM9760-MGR allows you to configure COM ports 1-4. Click the Port Set icon on the toolbar.

Figure 72. Comms Setup Dialog Box 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Select the port (1-4) you want to set from the Comm Port drop-down list. Select the communication speed (2400, 4800, 9600, or 19200) from the Baud Rate drop down menu. Select the parity. Select Connect. Click OK.

DATE AND TIME


1. Click the Date/Time icon on the toolbar.

Figure 73. Send Time Dialog Box 2. Make changes to the date and time and click OK.

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Appendix A. Equipment and Peripheral Device Details NOTE: The baud rate and parity of two connected devices must match. EQUIPMENT CM9750-CCS CM9760-HS CM9750-CCS CM9760-HS CM9760-ALM CM9760-CDU-T CM9760-CXT CM9760-DT CM9760-KBD CM9760-MDA CM9760-MGR CM9760-MXB CM9760-NIU CM9760-IRC CM9760-PEX CM9760-PEX CM9760-PEX CM9760-DMR CM9760-DMR CM9760-DMR CM9760-REL GENEX HONEYWELL XSM RECEIVERS SPECTRA SAT SAT KBD200A KBD300A INTERNAL DT IDENTIFICATION System CM9760 NIU System CM9760 Alarm Code Distribution Unit Coaxitron Translator Data Translator Keyboard Master Distribution Amp PC Administrator (MGR) Matrix Bay Network Interface Unit Infrared Control Port Expander Port Expander Port Expander Port Expander (Data Merger) Port Expander (Cameras) Port Expander (Keyboards) Relay Interface Unit Multiplexer Card Access Intercept, Legacy, Esprit Dome CM9760-SAT CM6800E-48X8 ASCII KBD ASCII KBD Internal DT EQUIPMENT NO. 41 16 1 N/A 9 11 100 10 40 2 3 17 19 23 24 9 19 23 17 26 11 9 9 31 35 48 48 48 BAUD 9600 9600 4800 N/A 4800 4800 4800 9600 9600 9600 9600 9600 9600 9600 9600 9600 19200 19200 9600 9600 4800 4800 4800 9600 9600 9600 9600 4800 PARITY Even Even None N/A Even Even Even Even Even Even Even Even Even Even Even None Even Even Even Odd Even None None Odd Odd Odd Odd Even CABLE TYPE Reversed for NIU Reversed Reversed Reversed Reversed Null Modem (DB9, DB9) Reversed Reversed Null Modem (DB9, DB9) Reversed Reversed Reversed Reversed Reversed Reversed Reversed Reversed Reversed Reversed Straight Null Modem Reversed Reversed Reversed Straight Odd Telephone Block Odd Telephone Block DB9

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Appendix B. Macro Step Commands and Setup Details STEP COMMAND ?AT EXPLANATION If alarm is triggered, do next step; if not, skip next step. HOW TO CONFIGURE IT

?AX

?GP

?SW

AAG*

AAK

ARM

ARR

AUX

Highlight the ?AT command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter alarm #. Click Insert. If auxiliary is on, do next step; otherwise skip. Highlight the ?AX command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter camera number and auxiliary number (1-8). Click Insert. The system checks if a relay is ON or OFF. If the condition of the Highlight the ?GP command in the Step Command list in the relay matches the condition set in the ?GP window, the next step Macro Setup file. is executed. If not the next step is missed. Enter the GPI number. For example, Enter the relay number. GPI No13 Click On/Off. Relay No5 Click Insert. On/Offx In this example, the system checks if relay 5 belonging to GPI 13 is ON. If so, the next step is executed. The system checks if a monitor is displaying a particular camera. Highlight the ?SW command in the Step Command list in the If the monitor/camera matches the selection in the ?SW window, Macro Setup file. the next step is executed. If not, the next step is missed. Enter the logical number of the monitor. For example, Enter the logical number of the camera. Monitor No12 Click Insert. Camera No15 In this example, the system checks if logical camera number 15 appears on logical monitor number 12. If so, the next step is executed. Arms an alarm to an operator in the group. Highlight the AAG command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical number of the alarm to be armed. Enter the group number. Click Insert. Arms an alarm to an operator. Highlight the AAK command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical number of the alarm (12). Enter the operator number (44). Click Insert. In this example, logical alarm number 12 is armed to operator 44. Arms an alarm. Highlight the ARM command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical number of the alarm to be armed. Click Insert. Arms a range of alarms. Highlight the ARR command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the physical number of the first alarm to be armed (10). Enter the number for the range (5). (Note: For alarm numbers less than 1,024, the range should not exceed 10. For alarm numbers over 1,024, the maximum range is 256.) Click Insert. In this example, the five physical alarm numbers after and including alarm number 10 will be armed (that is, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15). Turns a camera auxiliary on/off. Highlight the AUX command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical number of the camera. Enter the auxiliary number (between 1 and 8 inclusive). Click the On/Off box. A check mark indicates the auxiliary will be turned on. Click Insert.
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Appendix B. Macro Step Commands and Setup Details (Continued) STEP COMMAND CCO EXPLANATION HOW TO CONFIGURE IT

CLG*

CMC

COC

COM

CSM*

DAG*

DAK

DAR

DAT

DGO*

Takes the camera displayed on the current monitor and displays Highlight the CCO command in the Step Command list in the it on a selected monitor. The current monitor is the one displayed Macro Setup file. on the keyboard LCD. Enter the logical number of the monitor (for example, 45). Click Insert. In this example, the camera appearing on the current monitor is switched to logical monitor number 45. Clears a group. This step is necessary to clear a number to use Highlight the CLG command in the Step Command list in the for defining a group (the next step). Macro Setup file. Enter the group number to be cleared. Click Insert. Starts another macro. Does not stop the macro that is running Highlight the CMC command in the Step Command list in the currently. Macro Setup file. Enter the macro number. Click Insert. Takes the camera displayed on a monitor and displays it on the Highlight the COC command in the Step Command list in the current monitor. The current monitor is the one displayed on the Macro Setup file. keyboard LCD. Enter the logical number of the monitor (for example, 45). Click Insert. In this example, the camera displayed on logical monitor number 45 is switched to the current monitor. Takes the camera displayed on a monitor and displays it on Highlight the COM command in the Step Command list in the another monitor. Macro Setup file. In the first monitor number box, enter the logical number of the monitor currently displaying the camera. In the second monitor number box, enter the logical number of the monitor that you want to show the camera on. Click Insert. Clear special message. Works in conjunction with SLM and DSM. Highlight the CSM command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the physical monitor number the message appears on. Click Insert. Disarms an alarm to an operator in the group. Highlight the DAG command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical number of the alarm to be disarmed. Enter the group number. Click Insert. Disarms an alarm from an operator. Highlight the DAK command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical number of the alarm. Enter the operator number. Click Insert. Disarms an alarm. Highlight the DAR command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical number of the alarm to be disarmed. Click Insert. Stops a macro running until the date specified. For example, Highlight the DAT command in the Step Command list in the enter: Macro Setup file. Year** Enter the year, month, and day required. Month** Use the wildcards as indicated in the example in the previous Day01 column if required. Click insert. In this example, since the wildcards (**) are used, the next step in the macro is executed on the first day of every month, every year. Defines a new group. Highlight the DGO command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the group number (the same as that entered in the previous step [CLG]). Click Insert.

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Appendix B. Macro Step Commands and Setup Details (Continued) STEP COMMAND DOW EXPLANATION Stops the macro running until the day of the week specified. For example, enter Day2 In this example, the next step in the macro is executed at 12:00:01am Tuesday. HOW TO CONFIGURE IT

DRR

DSM*

DWL

END

GPI

GPM

GTO

Highlight the DOW command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the number of the day required. 0= Sun 1= Mon 2= Tues 3= Wed 4= Thurs 5= Fri 6= Sat Click Insert. Disarms a range of alarms. Highlight the DRR command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the physical number of the alarm (12). Enter a number for the range (6). (Note: For alarm numbers less than 1,024, the range should not exceed 10. For alarm numbers over 1,024, the maximum range is 256.) Click Insert. In this example, the six physical alarm numbers after and including physical alarm number 12 will be disarmed (that is, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18). Display message monitor. Works in conjunction with CSM and Highlight the DSM command in the Step Command list in the SLM. Macro Setup file. Enter the message number (corresponds to message number in the message file). Enter a value. Click Insert. Stops a macro for a period of time before executing the next step. Highlight the DWL command in the Step Command list in the For example, if 20 is entered, the macro waits 20 seconds before Macro Setup file. executing the next step. Enter the time in seconds (between 1 and 9999). Click Insert. Signifies the last statement in a macro. No steps are executed Highlight the END command in the Step Command list in the after this command. Macro Setup file. Click Insert. Turns a relay on/off. Highlight the GPI command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical number of the GPI that controls the relay. Enter the relay number (between 1 and 8 inclusive). Click on the On/Off box. Click Insert. Triggers a range of relays on and off. Highlight the GPM command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the GPI logical number (for example, 4). Enter the auxiliary number (for example, 3). Enter the range (For example, 7). (Note: Maximum is 31.) Click Insert. In this example, GPI logical number 4 has Aux 3 triggered. The range is 7, which means GPI logical number 4 and the next six physical GPIs also will have Aux 3 triggered. (That is, if GPI logical number 4 is physical number 12, then the GPIs with physical numbers 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, and 18 will have Aux 3 triggered.) Jumps from the current step to the step specified. Highlight the GTO command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the step number. Click Insert.

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Appendix B. Macro Step Commands and Setup Details (Continued) STEP COMMAND KOF EXPLANATION Logs off a keyboard. HOW TO CONFIGURE IT

LOP

MDW

MID

MPT

MSG

MUP

MVL

MVR

MXC

MXF

MXH

MXN

Highlight the KOF command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the keyboard number. Click Insert. Restarts the macro, which effectively means the macro never stops. Highlight the LOP command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Click Insert. Tilts a camera down. Highlight the MDW command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical number of the camera. Click Insert. Turn off/on/toggle matrix IDs Highlight the MID command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter 0=Toggle; 1=On; 2=Off. Click Insert. Move/Start pattern. Highlight the MPT command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter camera number and pattern number (0, 1, or 2). Click Insert. Prints a message on the printer. Refer to the Message File for Highlight the MSG command in the Step Command list in the message numbers. Macro Setup file. Enter the number of the message (that is, the Index number). Click Insert. Tilts a camera up. Highlight the MUP command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical number of the camera. Click Insert. Pans a camera to the left. Highlight the MVL command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical number of the camera. Click Insert. Pans a camera to the right. Highlight the MVR command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical number of the camera. Click Insert. Selects one multiplexer camera input to be displayed on the Highlight the MXC command in the Step Command list in the monitor. Macro Setup file. Enter the logical camera number of the multiplexer. Enter the number of the multiplexers camera: 1-4 for 4-channel multiplexer 1-9 for 9-channel multiplexer 1-16 for 16-channel multiplexer Click Insert. Selects full-screen mode for the multiplexer camera input to be Highlight the MXF command in the Step Command list in the displayed on the monitor. Macro Setup file. Enter the logical camera number of the multiplexer. Click Insert. Selects all 16 camera inputs of the 16-channel multiplexer to Highlight the MXH command in the Step Command list in the be displayed on the monitor. Macro Setup file. Enter the logical camera number of the multiplexer. Click Insert. Selects a group of nine multiplexer camera inputs to be disHighlight the MXN command in the Step Command list in the played on the monitor. Macro Setup file. Enter the logical camera number of the multiplexer. Enter a nano number from 0 to 2, where: 0 displays the next nine camera inputs 1 displays camera inputs 1-9 2 displays camera inputs 8-16 Click Insert.
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MXP

Appendix B. Macro Step Commands and Setup Details (Continued) STEP COMMAND MXP EXPLANATION HOW TO CONFIGURE IT

MXQ

MXZ

PMS

PRS

RAK

RAM

RCG

RDW

Selects picture-in-picture mode for the multiplexer camera input Select the first camera input to be included for picture-into be displayed on the monitor. picture mode: Highlight the MXP command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical camera number of the multiplexer. Enter the number of the multiplexers camera: 1-4 for 4-channel multiplexer 1-9 for 9-channel multiplexer 1-16 for 16-channel multiplexer Enter the F/B (foreground/background) camera input value, where: 0 displays camera input in the foreground on the monitor 1 displays camera input in the background on the monitor Click Insert. Repeat the MXP command to select the second camera input to be included for picture-in-picture mode. Selects a group of four multiplexer camera inputs to be disHighlight the MXQ command in the Step Command list in the played on the monitor. Macro Setup file. Enter the logical camera number of the multiplexer. Enter a quad number from 0 to 4, where: 0 displays the next four camera inputs 1 displays camera inputs 1 to 4 2 displays camera inputs 5 to 8 3 displays camera inputs 9 to 12 4 displays camera inputs 13 to 16 Click Insert. Selects zoom mode for the multiplexer camera input to be disHighlight the MXZ command in the Step Command list in the played on the monitor. Macro Setup file. Enter the logical camera number of the multiplexer. Enter the zoom direction (Dir) value, where: 0 zooms in on the camera input 1 zooms out from the camera input Click Insert. Same as SWT (that is, switches a camera to a monitor). However, Highlight the PMS command in the Step Command list in the PMS requires the physical number of the monitor, not the logical Macro Setup file. number as required in SWT. Enter the logical camera number. Enter the physical monitor number. Click Insert. Moves a camera to a preset position. Highlight the PRS command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical camera number. Enter the preset camera position. Click Insert. Resets all alarms on a CM9760-KBD keyboard. Highlight the RAK command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the keyboard number. Click Insert. Resets the specified alarm number. Highlight the RAM command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the alarm number to be reset. Click Insert. All operators with access to the alarm currently triggered will Highlight the RCG command in the Step Command list in the have the alarm reset. Macro Setup file. Click Insert. The macro stops for a random period of time before executing the Highlight the RDW command in the Step Command list in the next step. For example, if 60 is entered, the macro waits anytime Macro Setup file. between 1 and 60 seconds before executing the next step. Enter the time in seconds (between 1 and 9999). Click Insert.
77

C547M-D (7/03)

Appendix B. Macro Step Commands and Setup Details (Continued) STEP COMMAND ROP EXPLANATION Releases control of camera from operator. HOW TO CONFIGURE IT

Highlight the ROP command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the operator number. Click Insert. RPR Moves a camera to a random preset position. Highlight the RPR command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical camera number (12). Enter the preset position (6). (Make sure preset positions have been programmed for numbers between 1 and the number entered.) Click Insert. In this example, logical camera number 12 moves to any preset position number between 1 and 6. SLM* Select monitor. Works in conjunction with CSM and DSM. Highlight the SLM command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the physical or logical monitor number. Click Insert. SMC Stops the macro that is running currently and starts a new macro. Highlight the SMC command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the new macro number. Click Insert. SPM Stops a macro. Highlight the SPM command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the number of the macro that will be stopped. Click Insert. SPT Stop pattern. Highlight the SPT command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter camera number. Click Insert. STP Stops a moving camera. Highlight the STP command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical number of the camera. Click Insert. A DWL command is usually entered after a camera movement command (for example, MDW). An STP command is then entered to stop the camera movement. SWT Switches a camera to a monitor. Highlight the SWT command in the Step Command list in the Macro Setup file. Enter the logical number of the monitor. Enter the logical number of the camera. Click Insert. TIM Sets a time for a step to begin. For example, you can instruct the Highlight the TIM command in the Step Command list in the macro to wait until 2:12 p.m. before executing the next step. Macro Setup file. Enter the hours, minutes, and seconds. This is a 24-hour clock. Click Insert. TOR Tours a macro. Highlight the TOR command in the Step Command list in the Use the FWD and BWD buttons on the CM9760-KBD keyboard Macro Setup file. to switch to the next/previous camera programmed into the tour. Enter the logical number of the monitor. Enter the logical number of the camera. Click Insert. TPR The same as TOR, but each camera in the tour is repositioned Highlight the TPR command in the Step Command list in the automatically to preset position number 1. If preset position Macro Setup file. number 1 has not been programmed, the camera remains in its Enter the logical number of the monitor. current position. Enter the logical number of the camera. Click Insert. *These commands must be run together to reduce the number of steps that would otherwise be required to arm and disarm alarms to a group of operators.

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Appendix C. Alarm Modes


Alarm 1 Cam 1 Cam 2 Cam 3 Cam 4 Cam 5 Cam 10 Cam 11 Alarm 2 Dwell 10s Alarm 5 Dwell 10s Cam 12 Cam 13 Cam 6 Cam 7 Alarm 3 Dwell 5s Alarm 6 Dwell 7s Cam 14 Cam 15 Cam 16 Cam 8 Cam 9

ALARM MODE 1

Dwell 5s Alarm 4 Dwell 15s

ALARM TABLE REFERENCE

Mon 1

Mon 2

Mon 3

Mon 4

Mon 5

Mon 6

Alarm Monitors Available for All Examples (Default)

CASE I
Alarms Occur with No Alarms Being Reset
ALARM EVENT Example 1: Alarm 1 occurs. WHAT YOU SEE
Cam 1 Alarm 1 Cam 2 Alarm 1 Cam 3 Alarm 1 Cam 4 Alarm 1 Cam 5 Alarm 1

Mon 1

Mon 2

Mon 3

Mon 4

Mon 5

COMMENTS When alarm 1 is triggered, cameras 1-5 appear on monitors 1-5. If alarm 1 is reset before another alarm occurs, the monitors will return to their default displays.

ALARM EVENT Example 2: Alarm 1 is active. Alarm 2 occurs.

WHAT YOU SEE

Mon 1

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s

Mon 2

Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

Cam 3 Alarm 1

Cam 4 Alarm 1

Cam 5 Alarm 1

COMMENTS Alarms 1 and 2 sequence on the first two monitors according to the dwell times specified in the alarm file.

Mon 3

Mon 4

Mon 5

ALARM EVENT
Example 3: Alarms 1 and 2 are active. Alarm 6 occurs.
Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s

WHAT YOU SEE


Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

COMMENTS
Alarms 1, 2, and 6 sequence on the first two monitors, and alarms 1 and 6 sequence on the third monitor.
Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s Cam 16 Alarm 6 7s Cam 4 Alarm 1 Cam 5 Alarm 1

Mon 1
Cam 14 Alarm 6 7s

Mon 2
Cam 15 Alarm 6 7s

Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 3

Mon 4

Mon 5

CASE II
Alarms Occur with Alarms Being Reset
ALARM EVENT
Example 1: Alarm 1 on monitors 1-3 resets. Alarms 2 and 6 remain active.

WHAT YOU SEE

COMMENTS
Alarm 1 is removed from the sequence on monitors 1-3. Alarms 2 and 6 continue to sequence on the first two monitors, and alarm 6 is all that appears on the third monitor.

Mon 1

Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s

Cam 14 Alarm 6 7s

Mon 2

Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

Cam 15 Alarm 6 7s

Mon 3

Cam 16 Alarm 6 7s

Mon 4

Mon 5

CASE III
Alarms Exceed Available Alarm Monitors
Do not assign more alarm cameras to any alarm than there are alarm monitors to handle them. For example, if you have four alarm cameras associated with an alarm and there are only two alarm monitors, alarm cameras 3 and 4 will never be seen.

C547M-D (7/03)

79

Appendix C. Alarm Modes

Alarm 1

ALARM MODE 2

Dwell 5s Alarm 4 Dwell 15s

Cam 1 Cam 2 Cam 3 Cam 4 Cam 5 Cam 10 Cam 11

Alarm 2 Dwell 10s Alarm 5 Dwell 10s

Cam 6 Cam 7

Alarm 3 Dwell 5s

Cam 8 Cam 9

ALARM TABLE REFERENCE


Cam 14 Cam 15 Cam 16

Cam 12 Cam 13

Alarm 6 Dwell 7s

CASE I
Alarms Occur with No Alarms Being Reset
ALARM EVENT Example 1: Alarm 1 occurs. WHAT YOU SEE
Cam 1 Alarm 1 Cam 2 Alarm 1 Cam 3 Alarm 1 Cam 4 Alarm 1 Cam 5 Alarm 1

Mon 1

Mon 2

Mon 3

Mon 4

Mon 5

COMMENTS When alarm 1 is triggered, cameras 1-5 appear on monitors 1-5. If alarm 1 is reset before another alarm occurs, the monitors will return to their default displays.

ALARM EVENT
Example 2: Alarm 1 is active. Alarms 2 and 6 occur.

WHAT YOU SEE

COMMENTS
In this mode the alarm cameras for the last triggered alarm appear first in the alarm sequence. That is, the alarms sequence on the first two monitors in the order of 6, 2, and 1, and on the third monitor they sequence in the order of 6 and 1. Compare this with mode 1: the alarms sequence on the first two monitors in the order of 1, 2, and 6, and on the third monitor they sequence in the order of 1 and 6.

Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s

Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

Mon 1
Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 14 Alarm 6 7s

Mon 2
Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 15 Alarm 6 7s

Mon 3

Cam 16 Alarm 6 7s

Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1

Cam 5 Alarm 1

Mon 4

Mon 5

CASE II
Alarms Occur with Alarms Being Reset
ALARM EVENT
Example 1: Alarm 1 on monitors 1-3 resets. Alarms 2 and 6 remain active.

WHAT YOU SEE

COMMENTS
Alarm 1 is removed from the sequence on monitors 1-3. Alarms 6 and 2 continue to sequence on the first two monitors (the last alarm triggered is first in the sequence), and alarm 6 is all that appears on the third monitor.

Mon 1

Cam 14 Alarm 6 7s

Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s

Mon 2

Cam 15 Alarm 6 7s

Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

Mon 3

Cam 16 Alarm 6 7s

Mon 4

Mon 5

CASE III
Alarms Exceed Available Alarm Monitors
Do not assign more alarm cameras to any alarm than there are alarm monitors to handle them. For example, if you have four alarm cameras associated with an alarm and there are only two alarm monitors, alarm cameras 3 and 4 will never be seen.

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C547M-D (7/03)

Appendix C. Alarm Modes

Alarm 1

ALARM MODE 3

Dwell 5s Alarm 4 Dwell 15s

Cam 1 Cam 2 Cam 3 Cam 4 Cam 5 Cam 10 Cam 11

Alarm 2 Dwell 10s Alarm 5 Dwell 10s

Cam 6 Cam 7

Alarm 3 Dwell 5s

Cam 8 Cam 9

ALARM TABLE REFERENCE


Cam 14 Cam 15 Cam 16

Cam 12 Cam 13

Alarm 6 Dwell 7s

CASE I
Alarms Occur with No Alarms Being Reset
ALARM EVENT Example 1: Alarm 1 occurs.
Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

WHAT YOU SEE


Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Mon 3

Mon 4

Mon 5

COMMENTS When alarm 1 is triggered, all five cameras sequence on the first monitor. If alarm 1 is reset before another alarm occurs, the first monitor will return to its default display.

ALARM EVENT
Example 2: Alarm 1 is active. Alarms 2, 3, 4, and Cam 2 5 occur.
Alarm 1 5s Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

WHAT YOU SEE

COMMENTS
When another alarm occurs, the cameras for that alarm will sequence on the next available monitor. In this example, cameras for alarm 2 sequence on monitor 2, cameras for alarm 3 sequence on monitor 3, etc.

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Mon 3

Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s

Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s

Mon 4

Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s

Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s

Mon 5

Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s

Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

CASE II
Alarms Occur with Alarms Being Reset
ALARM EVENT
Example 1: Alarm 2 resets.
Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

WHAT YOU SEE

COMMENTS
When alarm 2 is reset, its cameras no longer are displayed on monitor 2. All the alarms shift to fill in the vacancy created at monitor 2. That is, alarm 3 moves to monitor 2, alarm 4 moves to monitor 3, and alarm 5 moves to monitor 4. Monitor 5 is available for the next alarm that occurs.

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Mon 3

Mon 4

Mon 5

Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Mon 3

Mon 4

Mon 5

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81

Appendix C. Alarm Modes


Alarm 1 Cam 1 Cam 2 Cam 3 Cam 4 Cam 5 Cam 10 Cam 11 Alarm 2 Dwell 10s Alarm 5 Dwell 10s Cam 12 Cam 13 Cam 6 Cam 7 Alarm 3 Dwell 5s Alarm 6 Dwell 7s Cam 14 Cam 15 Cam 16 Cam 8 Cam 9

ALARM MODE 3 (continued)

Dwell 5s Alarm 4 Dwell 15s

ALARM TABLE REFERENCE

CASE III
Alarms Exceed Available Alarm Monitors
ALARM EVENT Example 1: Alarms 1-5 are active. Alarm 6 occurs.
Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

WHAT YOU SEE

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Mon 3

Mon 4

Mon 5

equence 1 rm s Ala Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

5s S

Ala rm

COMMENTS When alarm 6 occurs, the number of alarm monitors available to handle alarms is exceeded. When this happens, the last alarm monitor (Mon 5) sequences the alarm cameras for both alarms. The two alarm sequences proceed according to the System Dwell time by the amount indicated (in this example, 5 seconds). Note that the individual dwell times set in the Alarms File for cameras are overridden by the System Dwell time.

Cam 14 Alarm 6 7s

2 nce ue eq

equence 1 rm s Ala

Mon 5
S 5s Cam 16 Alarm 6 7s

Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s

Cam 15 Alarm 6 7s

ALARM EVENT
Example 1: Alarm 1 resets.
Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s

WHAT YOU SEE


equence 1 rm s Ala Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s
5s S

equence 1 rm s Ala

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s

Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

Mon 3

Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s

Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s

Mon 4

Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s

Mon 1

Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s

Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

Mon 2

Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s

Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s

Mon 3

Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s

Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s

Mon 4

Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s

Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

Mon 5
Cam 16 Alarm 6 7s

Cam 14 Alarm 6 7s

82

Alarm seque nce 2

Alarm seque nce 2

COMMENTS
When alarm 1 is reset, its cameras no longer are displayed on monitor 1. All the alarms shift to fill in the vacancy created at monitor 1. That is, alarm 2 moves to monitor 1, alarm 3 moves to monitor 2, alarm 4 moves to monitor 3, and alarm 5 moves to monitor 4. Alarm 6 remains on monitor 5.

Ala rm

Cam 14 Alarm 6 7s

2 nce ue eq

Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s

Mon 5
S 5s Cam 16 Alarm 6 7s

Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s

Cam 15 Alarm 6 7s

Cam 15 Alarm 6 7s

C547M-D (7/03)

Appendix C. Alarm Modes

Alarm 1

ALARM MODE 4

Dwell 5s Alarm 4 Dwell 15s

Cam 1 Cam 2 Cam 3 Cam 4 Cam 5 Cam 10 Cam 11

Alarm 2 Dwell 10s Alarm 5 Dwell 10s

Cam 6 Cam 7

Alarm 3 Dwell 5s

Cam 8 Cam 9

ALARM TABLE REFERENCE


Cam 14 Cam 15 Cam 16

Cam 12 Cam 13

Alarm 6 Dwell 7s

CASE I
Alarms Occur with No Alarms Being Reset

ALARM EVENT
Example 1: Alarm 1 occurs.
Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

WHAT YOU SEE

Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s

COMMENTS The first alarm appears on the first monitor. Any subsequent alarms also appear on the first monitor, and existing alarms are "pushed over" to the next monitor.
Mon 4 Mon 5

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Mon 3

Alarm 2 occurs.

Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 1

Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s

Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

Mon 2
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 3

Mon 4

Mon 5

Alarm 3 occurs.

Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 1

Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s

Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s

Mon 2

Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s

Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

Mon 3
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 4

Mon 5

Alarm 4 occurs.

Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 1

Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s

Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s

Mon 2

Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s

Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s

Mon 3

Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s

Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

Mon 4
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 5

Alarm 5 occurs.

Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 1

Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s

Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

Mon 2

Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s

Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s

Mon 3

Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s

Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s

Mon 4

Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s

Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

Mon 5
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

C547M-D (7/03)

83

Appendix C. Alarm Modes

Alarm 1

ALARM MODE 4 (continued)

Dwell 5s Alarm 4 Dwell 15s

Cam 1 Cam 2 Cam 3 Cam 4 Cam 5 Cam 10 Cam 11

Alarm 2 Dwell 10s Alarm 5 Dwell 10s

Cam 6 Cam 7

Alarm 3 Dwell 5s

Cam 8 Cam 9

ALARM TABLE REFERENCE


Cam 14 Cam 15 Cam 16

Cam 12 Cam 13

Alarm 6 Dwell 7s

CASE II
Alarms Occur with Alarms Being Reset
ALARM EVENT
Example 1: Alarm 5 resets.
Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s

WHAT YOU SEE

Mon 1

Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s

Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

Mon 2

Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s

Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s

Mon 3

Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s

Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s

Mon 4

Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s

Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

Mon 5
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

COMMENTS When an alarm is reset, the remaining alarms shift to fill in the vacancy created by the reset alarm. In this example, when alarm 5 is reset, its cameras no longer are displayed on monitor 1. All the alarms shift to fill in the vacancy created at monitor 1. That is, alarm 4 moves to monitor 1, alarm 3 moves to monitor 2, alarm 2 moves to monitor 3, and alarm 4 moves to monitor 1.

Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 1

Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s

Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s

Mon 2

Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s

Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s

Mon 3

Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s

Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

Mon 4
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 5

CASE III
Alarms Exceed Available Alarm Monitors
ALARM EVENT
Alarm 6 occurs.
Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

WHAT YOU SEE

Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 1

Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s

Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

Mon 2

Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s

Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s

Mon 3

Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s

Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s

Mon 4

Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s

Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

Mon 5
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Ala rm

Cam 15 Alarm 6 7s

e2 enc qu se Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s S 5s Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s

COMMENTS When alarm 6 occurs it appears on monitor 1, and all other alarms are "pushed over" to the next monitor. But if there are not enough monitors, the monitor at the end of the line sequences more than one alarm, in this case, alarms 1 and 2. On monitor 5, alarms 1 and 2 proceed according to the System Dwell time by the amount indicated (in this example, 5 seconds). Note that the individual dwell times set in the Alarms File for cameras are overridden by the System Dwell time.

Mon 1
Cam 16 Alarm 6 7s

Cam 14 Alarm 6 7s

Mon 2

Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s

Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

Mon 3

Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s

Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s

Mon 4

Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s

Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s

Mon 5
5s S Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s

Alar ms eq ue

84

e1 nc

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

C547M-D (7/03)

Appendix C. Alarm Modes

Alarm 1

ALARM MODE 5

Dwell 5s Alarm 4 Dwell 15s

Cam 1 Cam 2 Cam 3 Cam 4 Cam 5 Cam 10 Cam 11

Alarm 2 Dwell 10s Alarm 5 Dwell 10s

Cam 6 Cam 7

Alarm 3 Dwell 5s

Cam 8 Cam 9

ALARM TABLE REFERENCE


Cam 14 Cam 15 Cam 16

Cam 12 Cam 13

Alarm 6 Dwell 7s

CASE I
Alarms Occur with No Alarms Being Reset
ALARM EVENT Example 1: Alarm 1 occurs. WHAT YOU SEE
Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s

COMMENTS When an alarm occurs, the cameras for that alarm sequence on the first monitor.

ALARM EVENT Example 2: Alarm 1 Cam 2 Alarm 1 is active. 5s Alarm 2 occurs.


Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

WHAT YOU SEE

Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

COMMENTS When another alarm occurs, the cameras for that alarm appear on the next available monitor.

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

ALARM EVENT Example 3: Alarms 1 and 2 are active, and then alarms Cam 1 Alarm 1 3, 4, and 5 5s occur. Mon 1

Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

WHAT YOU SEE


Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

COMMENTS Additional alarms appear on the next available monitor, in this case, monitors 3, 4, and 5.

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Mon 3

Mon 4

Mon 5

CASE II
Alarms Occur with Alarms Being Reset
ALARM EVENT
Example 1: Alarms 2, 3, and 4 are reset.
Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

WHAT YOU SEE


Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

COMMENTS
When alarms 2, 3, and 4 are reset, they no longer are displayed on the monitors. In this mode, when alarms are reset, remaining alarms do not shift over as they would in modes 3 and 4.

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Mon 3

Mon 4

Mon 5

Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Mon 3

Mon 4

Mon 5

ALARM EVENT Example 2: Start with the end result of example 1; alarm 3 occurs.
Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

WHAT YOU SEE


Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

COMMENTS
Alarm 3 appears on the next available monitor that is lowest in number, in this case, monitor 2.

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Mon 5

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85

Appendix C. Alarm Modes

Alarm 1

ALARM MODE 5 (continued)

Dwell 5s Alarm 4 Dwell 15s

Cam 1 Cam 2 Cam 3 Cam 4 Cam 5 Cam 10 Cam 11

Alarm 2 Dwell 10s Alarm 5 Dwell 10s

Cam 6 Cam 7

Alarm 3 Dwell 5s

Cam 8 Cam 9

ALARM TABLE REFERENCE


Cam 14 Cam 15 Cam 16

Cam 12 Cam 13

Alarm 6 Dwell 7s

CASE III
Alarms Exceed Available Alarm Monitors
ALARM EVENT Example 1: Alarms 1-5 are active. Alarm 6 occurs.
Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

WHAT YOU SEE

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Mon 3

Mon 4

Mon 5

COMMENTS When alarm 6 occurs, the number of alarm monitors available to handle alarms is exceeded. When this happens, the last alarm monitor (Mon 5) sequences the alarm cameras for both alarms. The two alarm sequences proceed according to the System Dwell time by the amount indicated (in this example, 5 seconds). Note that the individual dwell times set in the Alarms File for cameras are overridden by the System Dwell time.

equence 1 rm s Ala Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

5s S

Ala rm

Cam 14 Alarm 6 7s

2 nce ue eq

equence 1 rm s Ala

Mon 5
S 5s Cam 16 Alarm 6 7s

Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s

Cam 15 Alarm 6 7s

ALARM EVENT
Example 2: Alarms 2 and 3 on monitors 2 and 3 are reset. Alarms 1, 4, 5, and 6 remain active.
Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s

WHAT YOU SEE


equence 1 rm s Ala Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s
5s S

equence 1 rm s Ala

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 4

Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s

Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s

ALARM EVENT
Example 3: Alarms 1, 4, 5, and 6 are active. Alarm 3 occurs.
Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s

WHAT YOU SEE


equence 1 rm s Ala Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s
5s S

equence 1 rm s Ala

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s

Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s

Mon 4

Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s

Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s

86

Alarm seque nce 2

Alarm seque nce 2

Alarm seque nce 2

COMMENTS
When alarms 2 and 3 are reset, they no longer are displayed on monitors 2 and 3. In this mode, when alarms are reset, remaining alarms do not shift over to monitors 2 and 3 as they would in modes 3 and 4.

Ala rm

Cam 14 Alarm 6 7s

2 nce ue eq

Mon 5
S 5s Cam 16 Alarm 6 7s

Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s

Cam 15 Alarm 6 7s

COMMENTS
Alarm 3 appears on the next available monitor that is lowest in number, in this case, monitor 2.

Ala rm

Cam 14 Alarm 6 7s

2 nce ue eq

Mon 5
S 5s Cam 16 Alarm 6 7s

Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s

Cam 15 Alarm 6 7s

C547M-D (7/03)

Appendix C. Alarm Modes

Alarm 1

ALARM MODE 6

Dwell 5s Alarm 4 Dwell 15s

Cam 1 Cam 2 Cam 3 Cam 4 Cam 5 Cam 10 Cam 11

Alarm 2 Dwell 10s Alarm 5 Dwell 10s

Cam 6 Cam 7

Alarm 3 Dwell 5s

Cam 8 Cam 9

ALARM TABLE REFERENCE


Cam 14 Cam 15 Cam 16

Cam 12 Cam 13

Alarm 6 Dwell 7s

CASE I
Alarms Occur with No Alarms Being Reset

SAME AS MODE 5 SAME AS MODE 5

CASE II
Alarms Occur with Alarms Being Reset

CASE III
Alarms Exceed Available Alarm Monitors
ALARM EVENT Example 1: Alarms 1-5 are active.
Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

WHAT YOU SEE

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Mon 3

Mon 4

Mon 5

COMMENTS Alarm mode 6 is exactly like alarm mode 5 in all respects except when the number of alarms exceeds the number of available alarm monitors. If the number of alarms exceeds the available alarm monitors, the excess alarms are not displayed but are queued.

Alarm 6 occurs. Result:

Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

Mon 1 No change in the display. Instead, alarm 6 is relegated to a queue.

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Mon 3

Mon 4

Mon 5

Alarm Queue
A6
IN

If additional alarms occur without prior alarms being reset, they also are put in the queue.

Alarm Queue
IN A8 A7 A6

Alarm Queue
IN

As soon as alarm 4 is reset, alarm 6 moves out of the queue and appears on monitor 4. As further alarms occur or are reset, they are either added to the queue if no alarm monitors are available or are drawn from the queue and displayed as soon as existing alarm monitors become available.

FIFO
(first in, first out) A6 Alarm 4 is reset.
Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s

FIFO
(first in, first out) OUT

FIFO
A8 (first in, first out) A7 OUT

OUT

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s Cam 2 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s

Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s

Mon 3

Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s

Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s

Mon 4

Cam 10 Alarm 4 15s

Cam 11 Alarm 4 15s

Mon 5

Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s

Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

Cam 3 Alarm 1 5s Cam 6 Alarm 2 10s Cam 7 Alarm 2 10s Cam 8 Alarm 3 5s Cam 9 Alarm 3 5s Cam 14 Alarm 6 7s

Cam 15 Alarm 6 7s

Mon 1
Cam 5 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 1 Alarm 1 5s

Cam 4 Alarm 1 5s

Mon 2

Mon 3

Mon 4
Cam 16 Alarm 6 7s

Mon 5

Cam 12 Alarm 5 10s

Cam 13 Alarm 5 10s

C547M-D (7/03)

87

WARRANTY AND RETURN INFORMATION


WARRANTY Pelco will repair or replace, without charge, any merchandise proved defective in material or workmanship for a period of one year after the date of shipment. Exceptions to this warranty are as noted below: Five years on Pelco manufactured cameras (CC3500/CC3600/CC3700 and MC3500/MC3600 Series); two years on all other cameras. Three years on Genex Series (multiplexers, server, and keyboard) and 090 Camclosure Camera Systems. Two years on 100/150, 200 and 300 Series Camclosure Camera Systems. Two years on cameras and all standard motorized or fixed focal length lenses. Two years on Legacy, CM6700/CM6800/CM8500/CM9500/CM9740/CM9760 Matrix, DF5 and DF8 Series Fixed Dome products. Two years on Spectra, Esprit, and PS20 Scanners, including when used in continuous motion applications. Two years on WW5700 series window wiper (excluding wiper blades). Eighteen months on DX Series digital video recorders. One year (except video heads) on video cassette recorders (VCRs). Video heads will be covered for a period of six months. Six months on all pan and tilts, scanners or preset lenses used in continuous motion applications (that is, preset scan, tour and auto scan modes). Pelco will warrant all replacement parts and repairs for 90 days from the date of Pelco shipment. All goods requiring warranty repair shall be sent freight prepaid to Pelco, Clovis, California. Repairs made necessary by reason of misuse, alteration, normal wear, or accident are not covered under this warranty. Pelco assumes no risk and shall be subject to no liability for damages or loss resulting from the specific use or application made of the Products. Pelcos liability for any claim, whether based on breach of contract, negligence, infringement of any rights of any party or product liability, relating to the Products shall not exceed the price paid by the Dealer to Pelco for such Products. In no event will Pelco be liable for any special, incidental or consequential damages (including loss of use, loss of profit and claims of third parties) however caused, whether by the negligence of Pelco or otherwise. The above warranty provides the Dealer with specific legal rights. The Dealer may also have additional rights, which are subject to variation from state to state. If a warranty repair is required, the Dealer must contact Pelco at (800) 289-9100 or (559) 292-1981 to obtain a Repair Authorization number (RA), and provide the following information: 1. Model and serial number 2. Date of shipment, P.O. number, Sales Order number, or Pelco invoice number 3. Details of the defect or problem If there is a dispute regarding the warranty of a product which does not fall under the warranty conditions stated above, please include a written explanation with the product when returned. Method of return shipment shall be the same or equal to the method by which the item was received by Pelco. RETURNS In order to expedite parts returned to the factory for repair or credit, please call the factory at (800) 289-9100 or (559) 292-1981 to obtain an authorization number (CA number if returned for credit, and RA number if returned for repair). All merchandise returned for credit may be subject to a 20% restocking and refurbishing charge. Goods returned for repair or credit should be clearly identified with the assigned CA or RA number and freight should be prepaid. Ship to the appropriate address below.

If you are located within the continental U.S., Alaska, Hawaii or Puerto Rico: Service Department Pelco 3500 Pelco Way Clovis, CA 93612-5699 If you are located outside the continental U.S., Alaska, Hawaii or Puerto Rico: Intermediate Consignee Ultimate Consignee American Overseas Air Freight Pelco 320 Beach Road 3500 Pelco Way Burlingame, CA 94010 Clovis, CA 93612-5699 USA USA

REVISION HISTORY
Manual # C547M C547M-A C547M-B C547M-C C547M-D Date 9/97 8/99 9/02 2/03 7/03 Comments Original version. Updated manual to correspond to Version 7.50.000 release of MGR software. Added Note on pages 13 and 69. Completely revised manual. Updated manual to new format. Updated manual to correspond to Version 7.80.029 release of MGR software (ECO #02-8499 and ECO #02-8475.) Updated manual to correspond to Version 8.03 release of MGR software.
Copyright 2003, Pelco. All rights reserved.

Pelco, the Pelco logo, System 9760, Spectra, Genex, Legacy, Esprit, and Camclosure are registered trademarks of Pelco. Microsoft, Windows, and Windows NT are registered trademarks of Microsoft Corporation. Intel and Pentium are registered trademarks of Intel Corporation. System 9740 is a trademark of Pelco. i486 is a trademark of Intel Corporation.

88

C547M-D (7/03)

World Headquarters 3500 Pelco Way Clovis, California 93612 USA USA & Canada Tel: 800/289-9100 Fax: 800/289-9150 International Tel: 1-559/292-1981 Fax: 1-559/348-1120 www.pelco.com ISO9001

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