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Honeywell miniMAX Quick Start Configuration Manual

Minimax video switcher
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miniMAX
Video Switcher
Quick Start Configuration Guide
900.0688 December 2005 - Rev. 1.0

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  Summary of Contents for Honeywell miniMAX

  • Page 1 Video Switcher Quick Start Configuration Guide 900.0688 December 2005 - Rev. 1.0...
  • Page 2 ISSUE DATE REVISIONS December 2005 Initial Release Rev. 1.0 900.0688 9-Dec-05...
  • Page 3: Fcc Compliance Statement

    COMPLYING WITH ALL FEDERAL, STATE, AND LOCAL LAWS AND STATUTES CONCERNING THE MONITORING AND RECORDING OF VIDEO AND AUDIO SIGNALS. HONEYWELL VIDEO SYSTEMS SHALL NOT BE HELD RESPONSIBLE FOR THE USE OF THIS PRODUCT IN VIOLATION OF CURRENT LAWS AND STATUTES.
  • Page 4 Notes: Rev. 1.0 900.0688 9-Dec-05...
  • Page 5: Table Of Contents

    Installation ......................... 10 3.2.2 Operation .......................... 10 SECTION 4: POWER..........................11 POWERING UP THE MINIMAX ...................... 11 SECTION 5: HEGS5300.......................... 12 SETTING UP THE HEGS5300 KEYBOARD ................... 12 SECTION 6: SYSTEM TESTING ......................13 TESTING THE SYSTEM WITH THE DEFAULT CONFIGURATION (RECOMMENDED) ....13 SECTION 7: INSTALLING SOFTWARE....................
  • Page 6 Exiting the Menu System ....................32 9.1.3 Making Selections from the Menu ..................32 9.1.4 Set Current Time/Date ...................... 34 SECTION 10: SETTING UP DOMES....................... 36 10.1 HONEYWELL KD6/HD6 SERIES DOMES..................36 SECTION 11: WORKSHEETS......................... 37 11.1 OVERVIEW ............................. 37 Rev. 1.0 900.0688 9-Dec-05...
  • Page 7: Section 1: Introduction

    SECTION 1: INTRODUCTION PLANNING THE INSTALLATION Honeywell recommends completing the enclosed worksheets before connecting any cameras or monitors to the video switcher subracks. Refer to section 12.0 for worksheets. To pre-configure the software, proceed to sections 7.0 and 8.0. However, it is recommended that the system hardware be tested as outlined in section 6.0 with the...
  • Page 8: Section 2: Installation

    SECTION 2: INSTALLATION INSTALLING THE HARDWARE Install the HMXAT200 control computer, HMXPS9 power supply and HMX32128 video subracks (per standard 19” rack mount equipment in accordance with EIA Standard 310). Mounting holes accommodate #10 mounting screws. NOTE: Take care to place subracks in correct order. 2.1.1 HMX32128 Subracks 1.
  • Page 9 2.1 SETTING UP, CONTINUED Subrack Data Ports When using two or three HMX32128 subracks, use ports 1, 2, and 3 respectively on the HMXAT200 system controller. The default baud rate for the subrack is 19.2K, but can be changed to 9600bps using DIP switch 4, position 8 on the HMX128 controller card. Alarm Detection Mode If the optional HMX4248 I/O board is installed, the alarm detection mode is selectable between contact closure mode and end-of-line resistor mode via...
  • Page 10 2.1 SETTING UP, CONTINUED DIP Switch Settings on Controller Card HMX128 (left most board inside chassis) Protocol Honeywell series FastScan/SmartScan Honeywell series) KD6/HD6 Maxpro RS-485 Maxpro AF-485 Panasonic Pelco AD Format Vicon Std Vicon Extended Star Micronics Videv Pelco P Format...
  • Page 11: Section 3: Connections

    SECTION 3: CONNECTIONS CONNECTING THE DEVICES 1. Connect the RD558 programming keyboard to the keyboard port on the rear of the HMXAT200 control computer using the supplied adapter. 2. Connect the subracks to the RS-232 serial data ports on the rear of the HMXAT200. Note: The port number must match the subrack address number;...
  • Page 12 3.1 CONNECTING THE DEVICES, CONTINUED RJ11 TWO-WAY JUNCTION BOX Drawing MG10075 TO HMXAT200 Keyboard RJ11 Connector HMXAT200 RJ11 Connector Pin 1 White Pin 1 White Power Ground Pin 2 Black Pin 2 Black Pin 3 Pin 3 Signal Ground Pin 4 Green Signal Ground Pin 4...
  • Page 13 3.1 CONNECTING THE DEVICES, CONTINUED RJ12 TERMINAL BOX PIN CONNECTIONS Drawing MG10023 RJ12 Pin 1 White Pin 8 Pin 2 Black Pin 3 Pin 3 Pin 4 Green Signal Ground Pin 5 Signal Ground Pin 5 Yellow Pin 2 Pin 6 Blue Power Ground Pin 15...
  • Page 14 3.1 CONNECTING THE DEVICES, CONTINUED E.M.C. COMPLIANCE - INSTALLATION REQUIREMENTS The HEGS5300 keyboard, as supplied, includes a 1.5-meter standard interface cable. The HEGS5300 is supplied as an O.E.M. component, therefore it is a mandatory requirement to specify the installation parameters in order to comply with the European Directives on E.M.C.
  • Page 15: Pte102 Rs-232 Line Driver

    The PTE102 module set containing the PTE102C and the PTE102K is a stand alone communication module pair for extending the RS-232 range of either subracks or keyboards in the Honeywell product line. Designed to support MAX-1000 standard RJ12 connections to keyboards and subracks, the PTE102 can be used with other RS-232 applications.
  • Page 16: Hmx4248 I/O Module

    HMX4248 I/O MODULE The HMX4248 is an I/O (input/output) expander for the miniMAX subrack. The unit features 24 alarm inputs that may be configured as either contact closure or end-of-line resistor sensing (DIP switch selectable on the HMX128 controller card) and eight relay outputs.
  • Page 17: Section 4: Power

    SECTION 4: POWER POWERING UP THE MINIMAX 1. Remove the front cover(s) of the HMX32128 video subracks and remove the packing cardboard from the subracks. Replace the front cover(s). 2. Connect the power cords from the video subracks (HMX32128) to the HMXPS9 power supply using the supplied cables.
  • Page 18: Section 5: Hegs5300

    SECTION 5: HEGS5300 SETTING UP THE HEGS5300 KEYBOARD HEGS5300 keyboards are setup using the keyboard keys. There are three (3) user-defined settings. These are: • Keyboard ID – valid ID’s 1 to 99. (Default = ID 1). • Baud Rate – 19K2 or 9600. (Default = 19K2. Data format is fixed at 7 data bits, 1 stop bit, even parity).
  • Page 19: Section 6: System Testing

    TESTING THE SYSTEM WITH THE DEFAULT CONFIGURATION (RECOMMENDED) Your miniMAX system computer has been loaded with a default configuration. This configuration will provide switching of any camera to any monitor. It is recommended that the system hardware be tested in this mode prior to editing the system configuration using the SETMAX program.
  • Page 20: Section 7: Installing Software

    PC or laptop in order to edit the default configuration. The SETMAX program requires approximately 6 MB of space on the hard drive. If a CD-ROM is not available, please contact Honeywell Technical Support and request SETMAX for Windows® on 3½-inch diskettes.
  • Page 21: Section 8: Configuration

    PC. The files can be edited for your site configuration. HARDWARE MAPPING The subrack ID is setup using the HMX128 card. Since the miniMAX incorporates all of its functionality via one subrack ID, it is necessary to map the hardware in each subrack to “slot”...
  • Page 22 8.2 HARDWARE MAPPING, CONTINUED b. Pan/tilt Control Ports Physical Outputs on Slot HMX128 Control Card (CSL field in SETMAX) c. Text - The text is predefined in SETMAX. Slot Text (TSL field in SETMAX) Output Card 1 Output Card 2 9-16 Output Card 3 17-24...
  • Page 23: Changing Camera Titles

    CHANGING CAMERA TITLES The miniMAX default camera titles can be easily changed using the SETMAX editor. Select the “Video Inputs” tab. Use the mouse to select the camera title (DEVICE DESCRIPTION) to be changed and type in the new description.
  • Page 24: Adding "Ptz Calls

    ADDING “PTZ CALLS” PTZ call provides single key “call” of PTZ cameras and views (presets) defined against any fixed camera. To define the PTZ call, simply enter the desired PTZ camera (to call) and preset number in the ALTERNATE CAMERA NUMBER and ALTERNATE CAMERA VIEW fields.
  • Page 25: Adding Ptz Control

    ADDING PTZ CONTROL In the default configuration, camera number 1 is the only camera configured as a PTZ camera (PTZ control). The default PTZ address is set to 1. If there are other PTZ cameras connected to the switcher, the video input table must be edited to define these cameras.
  • Page 26 8.5 ADDING PTZ CONTROL, CONTINUED 2. Select the CONTROL ID cell for the camera to be edited. Enter the number of the subrack (ID number set on the HMX128 Subrack Controller Module – first slot in the HMX32128 subrack), where the PTZ data line will be connected. (This can be different than where the video input is connected.) 3.
  • Page 27: Changing Monitor Titles

    CHANGING MONITOR TITLES The miniMAX default monitor titles can be easily changed using the SETMAX editor. Select the “Video Outputs” tab. Use the mouse to select the monitor title (DESCRIPTION TEXT) to be changed and type in the new description.
  • Page 28: Defining Logical Camera Selections

    DEFINING LOGICAL CAMERA SELECTIONS Logical Camera Selection provides an alternative method of selecting cameras whereby a keyboard key is defined for each logical group name. Camera selection is made by selecting the desired group, plus a numeric entry. For example, to select the first camera in the “entrance”...
  • Page 29: Defining Alternate Camera Views

    8.7 DEFINING LOGICAL CAMERA SELECTIONS, CONTINUED To define the cameras within that logical group, select the VIEW / EDIT GROUP cell corresponding to the group to edit. A window will appear providing the required data fields. The Selection Number is the numeric value to be entered from the keyboard to call this camera.
  • Page 30: Other Settings

    OTHER SETTINGS The miniMAX package is shipped preprogrammed with certain default settings for various functions that are available. In the following pages you will find a description of these functions and instructions on how to make changes to your system. The illustration below will be helpful when reading through these instructions.
  • Page 31: Alarm Monitors

    As you will soon see, the sequence tables allow you to easily tailor the powerful features of the miniMAX for many applications. Looking at the sequence tables on line 20, you will see that the description text is Alarm Monitors. Under column 1 you will see the number 8.
  • Page 32: Alarm Camera Presets

    This is line 22 with the description “Alarm Camera Views.” Since there is no way of knowing what, if any, cameras are PTZ cameras there have been no views preprogrammed in the miniMAX package. 8.9.4 Alarm Relay Outputs You may take the alarm response a step further by activating control output relays against each alarm.
  • Page 33 8.9 OTHER SETTINGS, CONTINUED Table 1. Default Alarm, Camera, and Relay Programming, continued Alarm Number Camera Number Relay Number Rev. 1.0 900.0688 9-Dec-05...
  • Page 34 8.9 OTHER SETTINGS, CONTINUED Table 1. Default Alarm, Camera, and Relay Programming, continued Alarm Number Camera Number Relay Number Additional relays are preprogrammed for the following functions Functions Relay Number Door Relay Camera Fail Relay Auxiliary Relay 1 Auxiliary Relay 2 Auxiliary Relay 3 Auxiliary Relay 4 Rev.
  • Page 35: Logical Monitor Selection

    8.9 OTHER SETTINGS, CONTINUED 8.9.5 Logical Monitor Selection Logical monitor selection allows the operator to select the monitor he wishes to work with by a single key press. It is particularly effective where multiple operator stations are being used. In the example below, the operator work station has 3 monitors in front of the operator and 4 monitors behind the console.
  • Page 36: Save Your Changes

    8.9 OTHER SETTINGS, CONTINUED If we take this a step farther the top 4 monitors can be defined as “Monitor D”, “Monitor E”, “Monitor F”, and “Monitor G.” If you add another station to the system and duplicate this setup you can still use the same logical monitor selection for it. In this manner, the operator does not have to know what the monitor number is at the station he is currently working on, he only needs to use the same Mon A, B, C, D, E, F, or G keys.
  • Page 37: Loading The Changes Into The Hmxat200 Controller

    Note: The system will not run with the floppy disk still in the floppy-drive. 5. Store the floppy disk in a safe place. The miniMAX system is now operational. If you are starting the system for the first time, the time and date will need to be set to your local time.
  • Page 38: Section 9: Setup

    SECTION 9: SETUP SETTING THE SYSTEM DATE AND TIME To set the date and time, you must access the MENU SYSTEM. 9.1.1 Accessing the Menu System Press the key on the CCTV keyboard. The main menu is displayed on the currently selected monitor.
  • Page 39 9.1 SETTING THE SYSTEM DATE AND TIME, CONTINUED By making several joystick actions you can move the highlighting bar to the desired line, ready for selection. Pushing the joystick RIGHT will select that highlighted line and display the next corresponding Menu Level or Entry Window.
  • Page 40: Set Current Time/Date

    9.1 SETTING THE SYSTEM DATE AND TIME, CONTINUED MAX-1000 v4.** SIGN-ON Keyboard Operators SIGN-OFF Keyboard Operators ENABLE/DISABLE Video Inputs LOCK/UNLOCK Video Input Controls LOCK/UNLOCK Video Output Channels ENABLE/DISABLE Alarm Inputs SET CLOCK Current Time/Date CHANGE PIN Number STATUS Information Set Current Time/Date SYSTEM Configuration Enter NEW Time Enter NEW Date...
  • Page 41 9.1 SETTING THE SYSTEM DATE AND TIME, CONTINUED The time is presented as a four digit number (HHMM) where: hours in two digits (00 minutes in two digits (00 Type in the new time in the same four-digit format. When you have finished editing, press the key.
  • Page 42: Section 10: Setting Up Domes

    SECTION 10: SETTING UP DOMES 10.1 HONEYWELL KD6/HD6 SERIES DOMES To access the dome setup menus, the dome must be operational and you must be able to control the dome (pan, tilt, etc.). The firmware revision level in the HMX128 card (MX308 chip) must be V1.06 or above.
  • Page 43: Section 11: Worksheets

    11.1 OVERVIEW Worksheets are provided to assist the installer and software programmer in configuring the switcher system. Honeywell recommends planning the installation and filling out the worksheets prior to connecting any cameras or monitors to the switcher chassis. Rev. 1.0 900.0688...
  • Page 44 All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced by any means without written permission from Honeywell Video Systems. The information in this publication is believed to be accurate in all respects. However, Honeywell Video Systems cannot assume responsibility for any consequences resulting from the use thereof. The information contained herein is subject to change without notice.