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Honeywell NOTIFIER PSE-6 Instruction Manual

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Power Supply Expanders
PSE-6(C)(E)(R) & PSE-10(E)(C)(R)
Instruction Manual
Document LS10227-000NF-E Rev: B
3/29/2021 ECN: 2939



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  Summary of Contents for Honeywell NOTIFIER PSE-6

  • Page 1 Power Supply Expanders PSE-6(C)(E)(R) & PSE-10(E)(C)(R) Instruction Manual Document LS10227-000NF-E Rev: B 3/29/2021 ECN: 2939...
  • Page 2 Fire Alarm & Emergency Communication System Limitations While a life safety system may lower insurance rates, it is not a substitute for life and property insurance! An automatic fire alarm system—typically made up of smoke year by a qualified fire protection specialist. Heat detectors are detectors, heat detectors, manual pull stations, audible warning designed to protect property, not life.
  • Page 3 Sensing Technology®, Honeywell®, Intelligent FAAST®, NOTIFIER®, ONYX®, ONYXWorks®, SWIFT®, VeriFire®, and VIEW® are all registered trademarks of Honeywell International Inc. Microsoft® and Windows® are registered trademarks of the Microsoft Corporation. Chrome™ and Google™ are trademarks of Google Inc. Firefox® is a registered trademark of The Mozilla Foundation.
  • Page 4 • Your suggestion for how to correct/improve documentation Send email messages to: Please note this email address is for documentation feedback only. If you have any technical issues, please contact Technical Services. This symbol (shown left) on the product(s) and / or accompanying documents means that used electrical and electronic products should not be mixed with general household waste.
  • Page 5: Table Of Contents

    Table of Contents Section 1: System Overview............................. 8 1.1: General..........................................8 1.2: Features..........................................8 1.3: Specifications........................................8 1.4: Open/Short/Ground Fault Trip Values in Standby.............................9 1.5: Switch SW1 - Ground Fault Detection................................10 1.6: Applications ........................................11 1.7: Start-up Procedure ......................................11 Section 2: Installation ..............................12 2.1: Backbox Mounting ......................................12 2.2: NAC Circuit Wiring......................................13 2.2.1: Class B ........................................13...
  • Page 6 Table of Contents 7.2: Battery Checks and Maintenance ..................................35 Appendix A: Wire Requirements............................ 36 Appendix B: Application Examples ..........................37 B.1: Controlling NACs For Selective Silence Operation Using a Control Module ....................37 B.2: Controlling NACs For Sync Follower Operation Using a Control Module ....................38 B.3: Controlling NACs, Aux Power, or Door Holders Using a Control Module ....................39 B.4: Controlling NACs, Aux Power, and Door Holders with NAC Sync ......................40 B.5: Controlling all Three Inputs with One Control Module..........................41...
  • Page 7 It is imperative that the installer understand the requirements of the Authority Having Jurisdiction (AHJ) and be familiar with the stan- dards set forth by the following regulatory agencies: • Underwriters Laboratories Standards • NFPA 72 National Fire Alarm Code Before proceeding, the installer should be familiar with the following documents.
  • Page 8: Section 1: System Overview

    Section 1: System Overview The PSE-6 is a 6 amp and the PSE-10 is a 10 amp remote power supply with battery charger. Both models provide ADA compatible strobe synchronization and a filtered 24 VDC output that can be configured to drive five (6 amp model) or seven (10 amp model) Class B NACs (Notification Appliance Circuits).
  • Page 9: Open/Short/Ground Fault Trip Values In Standby

    Open/Short/Ground Fault Trip Values in Standby System Overview Primary AC Power - TB4 • PSE-6(C): 120 VAC, 50/60 Hz, 5.0 amps maximum • PSE-10(C): 120 VAC, 50/60 Hz, 6.2 amps maximum • PSE-6E: 240 VAC, 50/60 Hz, 2.7 amps maximum •...
  • Page 10: Switch Sw1 - Ground Fault Detection

    System Overview Switch SW1 - Ground Fault Detection 1.5 Switch SW1 - Ground Fault Detection The Ground Fault Detection circuit monitors for ground faults. Switch SW1 is located on the lower left section of the power supply cir- cuit board. Sliding SW1 to the left will disable ground fault detection by the power supply. This should only be done if ground faults are being monitored by an FACP connected to the PSE power supply or in a cascading application as shown in Section 2.8 on page 18.
  • Page 11: Applications

    Applications System Overview 1.6 Applications The PSE may be used in a number of different applications. It may be used as a remotely-mounted power supply and battery charger where it can provide up to seven coded or non-coded, synchronized or non-synchronized NACs (Notification Appliance Circuits). Alter- natively, any output can be used as a door holder circuit which will provide a steady 24 VDC output until an alarm condition or AC fail condition causes it to drop to 0 VDC following a selectable delay.
  • Page 12: Section 2: Installation

    Section 2: Installation Carefully unpack the system and check for shipping damage. Select a location for the cabinet that is in a clean, dry, vibration-free area where extreme temperatures are not encountered. The area should be readily accessible with sufficient room to easily install and main- tain the power supply.
  • Page 13: Nac Circuit Wiring

    NAC Circuit Wiring Installation 2.2 NAC Circuit Wiring 2.2.1 Class B The standard configuration for NACs is Class B as shown below. Use Listed ELRs supplied by the FACP or compatible equipment man- ufacturer. 2k-27kΩ ELR Alarm Polarity Shown Horn Strobe Horn Strobe Horn Strobe PSE Circuit Board...
  • Page 14: Addressable Module Mounting

    Installation Addressable Module Mounting 2.3 Addressable Module Mounting The PSE has been designed to allow the mounting of an addressable control, relay, or monitor module on the main circuit board inside the power supply cabinet. This allows power to be fed from a PSE output circuit directly to the module, if needed, without running the power wires outside the cabinet.
  • Page 15: Nec Power-Limited (Class 2) Wiring Requirements

    NEC Power-limited (Class 2) Wiring Requirements Installation 2.4 NEC Power-limited (Class 2) Wiring Requirements Power-limited (Class 2) and non-power-limited circuit wiring must remain separated in the cabinet. All power-limited (Class 2) circuit wiring must remain at least 0.25” away from any non-power-limited circuit wiring and all power-limited (Class 2) circuit wiring and non-power-limited circuit wiring must enter and exit the cabinet through different conduits.
  • Page 16: Facp With Pse Power Supply In Slave Mode

    Installation FACP with PSE Power Supply in Slave Mode 2.5 FACP with PSE Power Supply in Slave Mode In this application, an PSE power supply, configured as a Slave unit, is connected to a master FACP programmed for synchronized out- put.
  • Page 17: Connecting To An External Charger

    Connecting to an External Charger Installation Master mode, Selective Silence - System Sensor Master mode, Selective Silence - Wheelock Use only devices from the same manufacturer in each zone or field of view. Input#1 is mapped to Master mode output in this example, but it can programmed to another input using the DIP switches. Notification appliances cannot be installed on the FACP control circuit connecting to the PSE input circuits.
  • Page 18: Cascading Multiple Units

    Installation Cascading Multiple Units 2.8 Cascading Multiple Units Up to four PSE power supplies can be cascaded together to provide additional NAC extenders for a system. Maintain separation of power-limited and non-power-limited wiring as shown in Figure 2.6 on page 15. Figures 2.11 and 2.12 show the controlling signal connected to Input 1 of PSE1.
  • Page 19: Canadian Applications

    Canadian Applications Installation 2.9 Canadian Applications Installation shall be in accordance with ULC S524. Wiring methods shall be in accordance with CSA C22.1, Safety Standard for Electri- cal Installations, Canadian Electrical Code, Part I, Section 32. NOTE: Mass Notification is not for use in Canadian applications. Canadian applications, per ULC, require the following: •...
  • Page 20 Installation Canadian Applications Ground Fault Detection When connected to an FACP, the host FACP must monitor for all ground fault conditions. There are three ways to monitor for ground faults when cascading multiple power supply units (up to four). The negative (-) battery terminal of the PSE power supply must be connected to the negative (-) battery terminal of the host FACP.
  • Page 21 Canadian Applications Installation Ground fault monitoring may be accomplished by mapping an annunciator point on a ULC S527-listed FACP as ground fault. The annunciator shall be wired adjacent to the FACP so all displays are grouped for viewing and operation by one person. Addressable FACP: The FACP must be programmed to turn on the common trouble LED, trouble tone, and a separate yellow annunciator point when the monitor module connected to the PSE ground fault relay is initiated.
  • Page 22: Section 3: Programming Options

    Section 3: Programming Options NOTICE TO USERS, INSTALLERS, AUTHORITIES HAVING JURISDICTION AND OTHER INVOLVED PARTIES This product incorporates field-programmable software. In order for the product to comply with the requirements in the Standard for Control Units and Accessories for Fire Alarm Systems, UL 864, certain programming features or options must be limited to specific values or not used at all as indicated below: Permitted in Settings...
  • Page 23: S1 Global Options Dip Switch

    S1 Global Options DIP Switch Programming Options 3.1 S1 Global Options DIP Switch The following table lists the global control options for the PSE programmable features and the switch settings required to select a partic- ular feature. A detailed description of each feature is presented in the following pages. Refer to Table 3.1 for UL-compliant settings. S1 DIP Switch 1, 2 These switches determine the command input debounce/dejitter setting (Setting applies to ALL inputs)
  • Page 24: Command Input #1

    Programming Options S1 Global Options DIP Switch Command Input #1 Power supply Output circuits can be configured to “follow” a sync pattern that is input to Command Input #1 (TB5), either immediately (Normal Mode), or only after a trigger signal (Sync Input Mode) is applied at Command Input #2 (TB6). In Sync Input Mode an output circuit will only output the Command Input #1 sync pattern when Command Input #2 is receiving a valid (9V - 32V) trigger signal.
  • Page 25: Output Circuit Control Dip Switch Settings

    Output Circuit Control DIP Switch Settings Programming Options Display Trouble History Normal Table 3.6 Operating Mode 3.2 Output Circuit Control DIP Switch Settings Each output circuit has its own programming DIP switch. DIP switches S2-S8 are labeled on the PCB to indicate which output circuit it is controlling.
  • Page 26: Unused Outputs

    Programming Options Output Circuit Control DIP Switch Settings NAC will activate when input #3 activates. (Input #3 is only available on the PSE-10 model. If selected on PSE-6, this setting will default to input #2.) NAC will activate when any input (1, 2, or 3) activates. Table 3.8 NAC Activation Settings Unused Outputs The factory default setting for all output circuits is “unused/unsupervised”...
  • Page 27: Master Mode - Selective Silence

    Output Circuit Control DIP Switch Settings Programming Options Master mode - CO Temporal (Temporal 4) Master mode - Amseco/Potter Master mode - Gentex Master mode - System Sensor Master mode - Wheelock Table 3.12 Sync Mode - Master/Slave Settings Master Mode - Selective Silence Selective Silence allows the silencing of the sounder portion of a horn/strobe combination device without turning off the strobe.
  • Page 28: Class A Wiring

    Programming Options Output Circuit Control DIP Switch Settings Class A Wiring NAC circuits (all outputs) and aux power circuits (outputs 1 and 2) can be converted to Class A wiring using the ZNAC-PS option card. Setting DIP switch position 7=ON when a selected output circuit is configured for Class A wiring. The default setting is OFF for Class B wiring.
  • Page 29: Section 4: Led Indicators

    Section 4: LED Indicators The PSE power supply has 3 system LED indicators for Power, Batt/Chgr Fault, and Ground Fault. In addition, each available output cir- cuit also has 2 status LEDs. Refer to Figure 1.1 on page 10 for LED locations. A description of each PSE LED indication is given below. Ground Fault LED (yellow) No Fault LED is OFF...
  • Page 30 LED Indicators Output Circuit Status LEDs (red) Output inactive LED is OFF Output active LED is ON constant Output Circuit Trouble LEDs (yellow) No Fault LED is OFF Fault Condition (Normal/Standby Mode): Repeating LED blink pattern (non-diagnostic mode and diagnostic mode) Wire Supervision Class A or B Open circuit pause...
  • Page 31: Section 5: Trouble Supervision

    Section 5: Trouble Supervision The FACP will detect PSE power supply faults. Any of the following conditions will cause the trouble contact to open, provided the FACP Notification Appliance Circuit is not in alarm. 5.1 Trouble Supervision Using Input Circuits The FACP (Fire Alarm Control Panel) supervises the connection between itself and the PSE via the control panel’s NAC End-of-Line Resistor (ELR).
  • Page 32: Ground Fault Relay (Canadian Applications Only)

    Trouble Supervision Ground Fault Relay (Canadian Applications Only) 5.4 Ground Fault Relay (Canadian Applications Only) The PSE-6/10C power supply has a form-C trouble relay located at TB3. The contacts can be monitored by an FACP input circuit or an addressable monitor module similar to the drawing illustrated in Figure 5.1. Ground fault conditions will cause the relay to change states regardless of whether the panel is in alarm or standby.
  • Page 33: Section 6: Power Supply Requirements

    Section 6: Power Supply Requirements 6.1 Overview This section contains instructions and tables for calculating power supply currents in alarm and standby conditions. This is a four-step process, consisting of the following: Calculating the total amount of AC branch circuit current required to operate the system Calculating the power supply load current for secondary non-fire and fire alarm conditions Calculating the size of batteries required to support the system if an AC power loss occurs Selecting the proper batteries for your system...
  • Page 34: 2: How To Calculate System Current Draw

    Power Supply Requirements Selecting and Locating Batteries 6.3.2 How to Calculate System Current Draw Use Table 6.3 to calculate current draws as follows and refer to the battery calculation tool on Enter the quantity of devices in both columns. Enter the current draw where required.
  • Page 35: 2: Maximum Battery Standby Load

    6.4.2 Maximum Battery Standby Load Tables 6.4 and 6.5 show the standby load calculations for the power supply based on 24 hours of standby. The standby load calculations in the Table 6.3 must be less than the number shown in Tables 6.4 and 6.5 for the selected battery size, standby hour and alarm time. The numbers below have a built in 20% derating factor for the battery ampere capacity.
  • Page 36: Appendix A: Wire Requirements

    Appendix A: Wire Requirements Connecting external system accessories to the main circuits must be carefully considered to ensure proper operation. It is important to use the correct type of wire, gauge and run length for each circuit. The following table lists NAC wiring requirements for the PSE-6 and PSE-10 Power Supply.
  • Page 37: Appendix B: Application Examples

    Appendix B: Application Examples B.1 Controlling NACs For Selective Silence Operation Using a Control Module In this application, the power supply has been set as a master with synchronized outputs and selective silence (see DIP switch settings and Selective Silence Operation information in Section 3). This application requires Input #1 to be controlled by the FACP. Input #2 is required for controlling selective silence via a control/relay module, programmed as an alarm output and a silenceable point.
  • Page 38: B.2: Controlling Nacs For Sync Follower Operation Using A Control Module

    Application Examples Controlling NACs For Sync Follower Operation Using a Control Module B.2 Controlling NACs For Sync Follower Operation Using a Control Module In this application, the power supply has been set to operate in slave mode and will follow the sync signal from the FACP. This applica- tion requires Input #1 to be controlled by the FACP sync output.
  • Page 39: B.3: Controlling Nacs, Aux Power, Or Door Holders Using A Control Module

    Controlling NACs, Aux Power, or Door Holders Using a Control Module Application Examples B.3 Controlling NACs, Aux Power, or Door Holders Using a Control Module All output circuits, NACs, aux power (non-resettable power – active regardless of control module state), or door holders, can be con- trolled from one input such as an addressable control module as illustrated in Figure B.3.
  • Page 40: B.4: Controlling Nacs, Aux Power, And Door Holders With Nac Sync

    Application Examples Controlling NACs, Aux Power, and Door Holders with NAC Sync B.4 Controlling NACs, Aux Power, and Door Holders with NAC Sync In this application, use of a single FDRM-1 mounted inside the cabinet can monitor the two power supply trouble relays and trigger two independent inputs via relay circuits.
  • Page 41: B.5: Controlling All Three Inputs With One Control Module

    Controlling all Three Inputs with One Control Module Application Examples B.5 Controlling all Three Inputs with One Control Module In this application, all three command inputs are being controlled by one multi-module, the XP6-C mounted inside the cabinet. Output #1 is being used for 24 VDC aux power. Any output circuit may be configured to any input. 24V Aux Power NO NC C...
  • Page 42: B.6: Ac Trouble Reporting With A Conventional Facp

    Application Examples AC Trouble Reporting with a Conventional FACP B.6 AC Trouble Reporting with a Conventional FACP In this application, the PSE is being used with a conventional FACP that does not have a type-coded input zone for AC Power loss with a delay.
  • Page 43: B.7: Canadian Two-Stage

    Canadian Two-Stage Application Examples B.7 Canadian Two-Stage In this application, NAC1 from the Host FACP is providing the Canada 2-stage audible pattern to the PSE and NAC. NAC2 is providing Master Sync or a Steady Output, depending on its capabilities. strobe circuit horn circuit NAC1...
  • Page 44: B.8: Canada Two-Stage Application Using Xp6-C

    Application Examples Canada Two-Stage Application Using XP6-C B.8 Canada Two-Stage Application Using XP6-C In this application, two outputs are being controlled by an XP6-C multi-module inside the cabinet. NAC1 from the host FACP is provid- ing the Canada two-stage audible pattern to the PSE. NAC2 is providing master sync or a steady output, depending on its capabilities. Additional PSE outputs can be used to connect to XP6-C modules outside the cabinet.
  • Page 45: Index

    Index maximum continuous 8 see also NFPA Class 8 maximum short term 8 coding 8 AC power 9 standby 9 output calculations 33 total continuous 9 see also output circuit 9 current 9 total short term 9 see also Notification Appliance Circuit 8 fail 24 NEC power-limited wiring requirements 15 fail delay 24...
  • Page 46 Index SW1 ground fault detection 8 sync 26 sync mode 24 sync type 16 synchronization ADA compatible 8 selectable 8 trouble 31 power supply 8 supervision 31 trouble relay 8 contact rating 9 trouble supervision 8 wiring 8 AC power 9 power-limited 15 ZNAC-PS 13 see also Class A Converter Module 8...
  • Page 47 Manufacturer Warranties and Limitation of Liability Manufacturer Warranties. Subject to the limitations set forth herein, Manufacturer warrants that the Products manufactured by it in its Northford, Connecticut facility and sold by it to its authorized Distributors shall be free, under normal use and service, from defects in material and workmanship for a period of thirty six months (36) months from the date of manufacture (effective Jan.
  • Page 48 NOTIFIER 12 Clintonville Road Northford, CT 06472-1610 USA 203-484-7161