Visit Us on the Web! MODEL USI-5204 (Part #USI-5204HA) COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL (UTHA) SMOKE & FIRE ALARM WITH SILENCE CONTROL The smoke alarm has a recommended service life of at least 10 years under normal conditions. The smoke alarm uses an extremely small amount of a radioactive element in the ionization chamber.
RECOMMENDED LOCATION OF ALARMS • Locate the first smoke alarm in the immediate area of the bedrooms. Try to protect the escape route as the bedrooms are usually farthest from an exit. If more than one sleeping area exists, locate additional smoke alarms in each sleeping area. If a hall is more than 40 feet (12 meters) long, install a smoke alarm at each end.
• the garage – products of combustion are present when you start your automobile. • near appliances or areas where normal combustion regularly occurs (kitchens, near furnaces, gas hot water heaters). Use smoke alarms with Silence Control for these areas. •...
Wiring Instructions: The appropriate power supply is 120 Volt single phase power supplied from a non-switchable circuit NOT protected by a ground fault circuit interrupter. Turn off main power to the circuit before wiring the smoke alarm. There are three pigtail leads (black, white and yellow) coming from the AC QUICK CONNECTOR.
Turn on AC power and check the LED's for proper operation. The green LED lights to indicate AC power. The red LED will flash every 40-60 seconds to indicate proper operation. OPERATION, TESTING & MAINTENANCE OPERATION: The smoke alarm is operating once the power is connected and turned on (the battery must also be installed).
Before using the alarm "silence" feature, identify the source of smoke and be certain that safe conditions exist. (UTHA) MAINTENANCE: The smoke alarm is virtually maintenance free. However, under dusty conditions, a vacuum hose may be used to clear the sensing chamber of dust. Clean the smoke alarm at least once a month to remove dust, dirt or debris.
DEVELOP AND PRACTICE A PLAN OF ESCAPE BASICS OF ESCAPE PLAN o Make a floor plan indicating all doors and windows and at least two escape routes from each room. Second story windows may need a rope or chain ladder. o Have a family meeting and discuss your escape plan, showing everyone what to do in case of fire.