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Honeywell KMA 30 Pilot's Manual And Operation Manual

Audio panel marker beacon receiver stereo intercom system with bluetooth connectivity.
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KMA 30
KMA 30
Audio Panel
Marker Beacon Receiver
Stereo Intercom System
with Bluetooth® Connectivity
Pilot's Guide
Pilot's Guide
and
and
Operation Manual
Operation Manual
202-890-5464
August 2012
Covered under one or more of the following Patent No. 4,941,187, 5,903,227,
6,160,496, 6,493,450
FAA-Approved: TSO C50c, C35d
EASA-Approved ETSO C50c, 2C35d
August 2012
KMA 30 Pilot Guide
Page 1

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   Summary of Contents for Honeywell KMA 30

  • Page 1

    Pilot’s Guide Pilot’s Guide Operation Manual Operation Manual 202-890-5464 August 2012 Covered under one or more of the following Patent No. 4,941,187, 5,903,227, 6,160,496, 6,493,450 FAA-Approved: TSO C50c, C35d EASA-Approved ETSO C50c, 2C35d August 2012 KMA 30 Pilot Guide Page 1...

  • Page 2

    When the unit is turned off, either by pressing the volume control, or if the breaker is pulled removing power, the KMA 30 is in Fail-Safe mode. In this mode, the pilot’s headset is connected to COM 1 for transmit and receive, and connected to unswitched input #1 for priority audio alerts.

  • Page 3: Intercom Operation

    When a com is selected for receive, it will stay selected until manually deselected, even if you select, and then deselect its transmitter. Unless the audio panel is in “split” mode, the KMA 30 gives priority to the pilot’s radio Push-To-Talk (PTT).

  • Page 4

    Mono Headsets in Stereo Installation The pilot and copilot positions work with stereo or mono headsets. If a pas- senger’s monaural headset is plugged in to a KMA 30 Stereo installation, one channel will be shorted and all passengers will lose one channel unless they switch to the “MONO”...

  • Page 5: Split Mode

    (internal and external) are working. Releasing the button returns to the last sensitivity. Split Mode To activate the split mode, push both the COM 1 and COM 2 XMT (bottom) buttons at the same time. All four August 2012 KMA 30 Pilot Guide Page 5...

  • Page 6

    (not touching the ground). When any aircraft leaves the ground, all cellular telephones on board that aircraft must be turned off.” (Continued on page 15) Page 6 KMA 30 Pilot Guide 202-890-5464...

  • Page 7

    This can happen automatically, or by prompting the user to accept the connection again. The KMA 30 will always look for paired devices when it is turned on, and connect with the first one that allows connection.

  • Page 8

    3. I’m having problems connecting to multiple devices, and no my regular phone won’t connect. What can I do? The device list in the KMA 30 may be full. To clar out all de- vices, and start fresh, turn the audio panel off. Hold down the NAV 2 and MKR buttons, and turn the unit on.

  • Page 9

    6. My Smartphone didn’t reconnect, what do I do? a. It is most likely that the KMA 30 dropped the pairing either be- cause of added pair that exceeded the limit, or because of some corruption in the stored information. Simply un-pair by delet- ing the KMA 30 in your Bluetooth phone, and re-pairing with the audio panel.

  • Page 10: Telephone Operation

    TEL button indicator will extinguish after a few moments. Most cellular telephones do not provide sidetone (where you hear yourself speak). The KMA 30 provides this sidetone. If you want to turn cell phone sidetone off, hold both the TEL and ADF buttons at Pilot...

  • Page 11

    Music muting will follow the modes listed above. Smart Function Keys (SFK) Configuration Secondary functions give the KMA 30 some special capabilities. “Intercom” allows the passengers and crew to converse, in ALL in- tercom mode, without distracting the crew from radio duties. The pas- senger microphones are cut out from the crew when the radio is ac- tive, and the passengers never hear aircraft radios.

  • Page 12

    ISO and ALL intercom modes. The KMA 30 will announce the Alternate Intercom and Music distri- bution functions at unit power up. To defeat the announcement at power up, hold the TEL and AUX buttons for about two seconds.

  • Page 13

    COM 1 or COM 2 RCV Every 3 seconds Monitor mode activated ICS mode Every 3 seconds Pilot has music in ISO Mute and SPR buttons Every 1 second PA Mode active August 2012 KMA 30 Pilot Guide Page 13...

  • Page 14

    Notes: Page 14 KMA 30 Pilot Guide 202-890-5464...

  • Page 15

    (Continued from page 6) Utility Jack The 2.5 millimeter (3/32”) jack on the front of the KMA 30 has three distinct functions: • Cell phone input (wired) • Advisory audio input • Music input (wired) Cellular phone When a cellular telephone is connected to this jack using an adapter cord, the KMA 30 audio panel will connect the intercom to the cell phone when the “TEL”...

  • Page 16

    (the one selected to transmission) is active. “MUSIC” function controls how music is distributed in your airplane. There are two music sources available to the KMA 30, in addition to the Bluetooth stream. Music 1 input at the rear connector) and Music 2 is wired into the rear connector).

  • Page 17

    “Mute” mode selected. When that conversation stops, the music returns to the previ- ous level comfortably, over a second or so. August 2012 KMA 30 Pilot Guide Page 17...

  • Page 18

    MUTE button LED is OFF. Annunciation is "Mute off." When the KMA 30 is turned on, it always begins in crew “Mute on” mode. The passengers’ intercom also has a SoftMute™ circuit. If the passengers hear the radio, or talk on the intercom, the music will mute. If the audio panel is in CREW mode, then the radio reception will not affect the passen- ger music.

  • Page 19

    Backlighting The white text backlighting is controlled by the aircraft dimmer, while the green indication LEDs are automatically controlled by the light sensor on the KMA 30. August 2012 KMA 30 Pilot Guide Page 19...

  • Page 20

    Seller; (5) use of counterfeit or replacement parts that are neither manufactured nor approved by Seller for use in Seller-manufactured Products; (6) products not manufac- tured by Honeywell (but manufacturer’s warranty is passed through to Buyer to the extent permitted); or (7) Products normally consumed in operation or which have a normal life inherently shorter than the foregoing warranty period including, but not lim- ited to, consumables (e.g.

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