APX Mobile O2, O3, O5, O7 & O9 Control Head Installation Manual

Transcript

1 APX™ TWO-WAY RADIOS APX MOBILES O2, O3, O5, O7 & O9 CONTROL HEAD INSTALLATION MANUAL

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3 Foreword ® APX™ mobile radios. It includes all the information This manual covers the O2, O3, O5, O7 and O9 models of the ASTRO necessary to install mid power and high power radios, and configure radio installation inside vehicles. For details on radio operation or component-level troubleshoo ting, refer to the applicable manuals available separately. A . list of related publications is provided in the section “Related Publications,” on page vi RF Energy Exposure and Product Safety Guide for Mobile Two-way Radios cy (RF) Energy Exposure Safety Standards,” on page ii . See “Installation Requirements for Compliance with Radio Frequen Manual Revisions ibed in PMRs (Publication Manual Revisions). These PMRs Changes which occur after this manual is printed are descr provide complete replacement pages for all added, changed, and deleted items. inessonline.motoro To obtain PMRs, go to https://bus lasolutions.com. Parts Ordering Appendix A: Replacement Parts Ordering See for information on how to obtain replacement parts. For part numbers, refer to the ASTRO APX Mobile Radio Basi c Service Manual (Motorola pub lication part nu mber 6875964M01). Computer Software Copyrights ude copyrighted Motorola computer programs stored in The Motorola products described in this manual may incl semiconductor memories or other media. Laws in the United States and other countries preserve for Motorola certain exclusive rights for copyrighted computer programs, including, bu t not limited to, the exclusive right to copy or reproduce in any form the copyrighted computer program. Accordingly, any copyrighted Motorola computer programs contained in the Motorola products described in this manual may not be copied, reproduced, modified, reverse-engineered, or distributed in . Furthermore, the purchase of Motorola products shall not any manner without the express written permission of Motorola implication, estoppel, or otherwise, any license under the copyrights, patents or be deemed to grant either directly or by patent applications of Motorola, except for the normal non-exclus ive license to use that arises by operation of law in the sale of a product. Document Copyrights No duplication or distribution of this document or any porti on thereof shall take place without the express written permission of Motorola. No part of this manual may be reproduced, distribu ted, or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, for any purp ose without the express written permission of Motorola. Disclaimer The information in this document is carefully examined, and is However, no responsibility is believed to be entirely reliable. assumed for inaccuracies. Furthe rmore, Motorola reserves the right to make changes to any products herein to improve readability, function, or design. Motorola does not assume any liability arising out of the applic ations or use of any product or circuit described herein; nor does it cover any li cense under its patent rights nor the rights of others. Trademarks MOTOROLA, MOTO, MOTOROLA SOLUTIONS and the Stylized M logo are trademarks or registered trademarks of Motorola Trademark Holdings, LLC and are used under license. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. © 2009 – 2014 by Motorola Solutions, Inc. All rights reserved. i

4 Installation Requirements for Compliance with Radio Frequency (RF) Energy Exposure Safety Standards ATTENTION! This radio is intended for use in occupational/cont rolled conditions, where users have full knowledge of their exposure and can exercise control over their exposure to meet FCC limits. This radio device is NOT authorized for general population, consumer, or any other use. Energy Safety Standards: To ensure compliance to RF • Install only Motorola approved antennas and accessories Be sure that antenna installation is per “Antenna Installation,” on page 2-38 • of this manual • Be sure that Product Safety and RF Safety Booklet en closed with this radio is available to the end user upon completion of the installation of this radio Before using this product, read the guide enclosed with your radio which contains important operating instructions for safe usage and RF energy awarenes s and control for compliance with applicable standards and regulations. For a list of Motorola-approved antennas and other a ccessories, visit the following web site which lists odel: http://www.motorolasolutions.com. approved accessories for your radio m ii

5 Table of Contents iii Table of Contents Foreword ... ...i ... ... Mobile Two-way Radios...i RF Energy Exposure and Product Safety Guide for Manual Revisions ... ...i Parts Ordering ... ...i Computer Software Copyrights ... ...i Document Copyrights ... ...i Disclaimer... ...i Trademarks ... ...i Installation Requiremen ts for Compliance with Radio Frequency (RF) Energy Expo sure Safety Standards ...ii Mobile Radio Model Numbering ...xiii Scheme... Commercial Warranty ... ...xv ... ...xv Limited Warranty ... MOTOROLA COMMUNICATION PRODUCTS ...xv I. What This Warranty Covers And For How Long ... ...xv II. General Provisions ... ...xv ... xvi III. State Law Rights ... e ... xvi IV. How To Get Warranty Servic V. What This Warranty Does No t Cover... xvi VI. Patent And Software Provisions ... xvii VII. Governing Law... ... xvii ... 1-1 Chapter 1 Introduction ... ... 1.1 Mobile Radio Description ... ... 1-1 ... 1-1 1.1.1 Dimensions ... 1.2 Standard Configurations ... ... 1-5 1.2.1 Dash Mount Configuration ... 1- 5 Remote Mount Configuration . ... 1-7 1.2.2 Multi Control Head ... .. 1-13 1.2.3 1.3 Motorcycle Configurations ... ... 1-13 1.4 Base/Control Stations ... ... 1-13 1.5 Tools Required for APX Mobile Installations ... 1- 13 Chapter 2 ions ... ... 2-1 Standard Configurat 2.1 Planning the Installation... ... 2-1 2.1.3 Radio Operation Wiring for Dash and Remo te Configurations ... 2-14 2.1.3.1 Dash Mount: Power, Igni tion, and Emergency Cable Installation ... 2-14 2.1.3.2 Remote Mount: Power, Ig nition, and Emergency Cable In stallation... 2-15 2.1.4 Ignition Sense Switch (Radio Wide Advance) ... 2-17 Siren/PA Configuration/Programming... 2-18 2.1.5 6878215A01

6 iv Table of Contents Radio Mounting ... ... 2-19 2.2 2.2.2 Remote Mount with Trunnion... 2-23 2.2.2.1 100W Radios Only... 2-24 2.2.2.2 ... 2-24 Remote Mount Control Head Installation 2.2.2.3 Multiple Control Head Installation ... 2-27 Cable Installation ... 2-2 9 2.2.2.4 2.2.2.5 Setting the Initial Control Head ID ... ... 2-29 O3 Control Head and Remote Mount Cab 2.2.2.6 ling ... 2-30 Locking Kit (Optional) ... .2-32 2.2.3 2.2.3.1 All Radios Except 100W ... 2-32 2.2.3.2 100W Radios ... 2-32 2.3 Power Cables (Transceiver and Control Head) ... 2-33 2.3.1 Optional Locking Feature for High Power Ch assis Power Cables... 2-33 2.3.2 O2, O3, O5, O7 or O9 Control Head Powe r Cables ... 2-36 Battery Selector Switch... 2.3.3 2-37 2.4 Antenna Installation ... ... 2-38 Selecting an Antenna Site/Location on a Me 2.4.1 tal Body Vehicle ... 2-38 2.4.2 Mini-UHF Connection ... 2- 40 2.4.3 GPS Antenna Placement... 2-42 2.4.4 GPS Connection ... .2-42 2.5 ... 2-43 Speaker ... 2.5.1 Internal Speaker Disassembly ... ... 2-44 2.6 Microphone Hang-Up Clip ... ... 2-46 2.6.1 Standard or O3 Control Head Hang-Up Clip ... 2-46 2.7 RFID (Option) ... ... 2-46 ... 2-48 2.7.1 RFID Reading ... 2.7.2 Programming RFID (If Equipped) ... 2-51 ... Completing the Installation . ... 2-52 2.8 Chapter 3 Universal Relay Cont roller Installation ... 3-1 ... 3-1 3.1 Universal Relay Controller Mounting ... O7/O9 Universal Relay Controlle r Cable Assembly ... 3-3 3.2 Power Cable ... ... 3-3 3.2.1 Ground Cable ... ... 3-3 3.2.2 3.2.3 Wires ... ... 3-4 O7/O9 to URC Cable ... 3-5 3.2.4 Options and Accessor ies Installation ... 4-1 Chapter 4 tion ... Dash-Mount Accessory Installa ... 4-1 4.1 4.1.1 Dash-Mount Emergency Pushbu on ... 4-1 tton or Footswitch Installati Dash-Mount Horn and Lights (External Ala 4.1.2 rms) Relays ... 4-2 Remote-Mount Accessory Installation ... .. 4-2 4.2 4.2.1 otswitch Installation... 4-3 Emergency Pushbutton or Fo 4.2.2 Horn (External Alarm) Relay Installation... ... 4-4 4.2.3 Lights (External Alarm) Relay Installation... 4-4 4.2.4 ... 4-4 Gunlock Installation ... 4.2.5 Horn-Ring Transfer ... ... 4-5 4.2.6 Record Audio Out Jack of Transmit and Re ceive Audio... 4-5 4.2.7 Earphone Jack... ... 4-5 4.2.8 USB Data Cables... ... 4-6 ... 4-6 4.2.9 RS232 Cables ... 6878215A01

7 Table of Contents v Vehicle Interface Port Overview ... ... 4-6 4.3 -7 VIP Output Connections ... 4 4.3.1 VIP Input Connections ... 4.3.2 .4-8 4.4 Attaching a Siren ... 4-9 Compatibility of Emergency when Accessory Connector Assembly Details (P2) 4.5 ... 4-10 (All Models Except 100W) ... 4.5.1 Disassembly and Assembly ... 4-10 0 4.5.1.1 Disassembly ... 4-1 -11 4.5.1.2 Assembly ... 4 4.5.2 Adapter Cable ... ... 4-12 4.6 Memory and Three-Day Secure Ke y Retention Option ... 4-12 Motorcycle Radio In stallation ... ... 5-1 Chapter 5 Motorcycle Radio Description ... 5.1 ... 5-1 Transceiver Enclosure ... .5-1 5.1.1 ... 5-1 5.1.2 Control/Display Unit ... 5.1.3 Control Head Cable ... .. 5-2 5.1.4 Microphone ... ... 5-2 External Speaker ... ... 5-2 5.1.5 5.1.6 Headset Capability... ... 5-2 Antenna ... 5.1.7 ... 5-2 Ignition Sense (ACC) Wire... 5 -2 5.1.8 5.2 ... 5-3 Installation Overview... 5.2.1 General ... ... 5-3 .5-4 5.2.2 Important Installation Hi nts ... 5.2.3 Parts Identification ... ... 5-5 Order of Installation ... ... 5-5 5.2.4 ... 5-6 5.3 Installing the Universal Mounting Plate... Installing the Speaker and Control Head ... .. 5-7 5.4 5.4.1 unted Together... 5-8 Handlebar Installation wi th Speaker and Control Head Mo Fuel Tank Console Installation with Speaker and Control Head Mounted Together ... 5-9 5.4.2 5.4.3 th Speaker and Control Head Mo unted Separately ... 5-11 Handlebar Installation wi 5.4.4 r and Control Head Mounted Separately ... 5-12 Fuel Tank Console Installation with Speake Installing the Speaker ... ... 5-14 5.5 Installing the Microphone Hang-Up Clip ... ... 5-14 5.6 5.6.1 Extension Bracket Mounting ... 5-14 5.6.2 Speaker/Control Head Bracket Side Mountin g ... 5-14 5.6.3 Other Hang-Up Clip Mounting ... ... 5-15 Installing Antenna Base and Cables ... 5.7 .. 5-15 5.8 Installing the Antenna ... ... 5-18 5.9 ... 5-18 Cable Routing ... 5.10 Installing the Weather-Resistant Enclosure ... 5-21 5.11 Transceiver and Cabling Installation... ... 5-22 5.11.1 Installing Cabling in the En closure... 5-22 5.11.2 Installing the .5-23 Transceiver ... 5.12 Installing the Emergency Switch Option ... .5-25 5.13 Installing the External Ala rm Relay Option ... .5-25 5.14 Installing the Headset Accessory... ... 5-25 5.15 Installing the O5 Control Head Sunshield ... ... .5-27 5.16 Horn/Lights Wiring ... ... 5-29 ... 5-29 5.17 Emergency Switch Wiring ... 6878215A01

8 vi Table of Contents Finishing the Ins tallation ... Chapter 6 ... 6-1 ... 6-1 6.1 Cable Connection ... O2 Control Head... ... 6-1 6.1.1 6.1.2 O3 Control Head... ... 6-1 O5 Control Head... ... 6-1 6.1.3 6.1.4 O7 Control Head... ... 6-2 O9 Control Head... 6.1.5 ... 6-2 ... 6-3 Dust Cover Installation ... 6.2 Miscellaneous In formation ... ... 6-4 6.3 Best Practices : Installation & Trou Chapter 7 bleshooting ... 7-1 7.1 ensing... 7-1 Check Wiring of Ignition and Radio Ignition S Check Physical Installation of Radio Ground an d Radio Accessory Wiring ... 7-2 7.2 Ignition Lines ... 7-2 7.3 Improve the Electrical Quality of the Power and 7.4 Minimize the Effect of Poorly Grounded Antennas ... 7-3 7.5 Jump-Start the Vehicle ... ... 7-3 Eliminate Noise/Howling from PA Speaker ... 7.6 3 ... 7- Appendix A Replacement Parts ...A-1 Ordering... Basic Ordering Information . A.1 ... A-1 ... A.2 Motorola Online ... ... A-1 ... A-1 A.3 Mail Orders ... A.5 Fax Orders... ... A-2 ... A-2 A.6 Parts Identification ... A.7 Product Customer Service... ... A-2 A.8 Asia Pacific Service Centers ... ... ... A-2 ... ... ...Index-1 Index ... ... ...Glossary-1 ... Glossary ... Related Publications Control Head User Guid e... ... ... ... 68012006035 ASTRO APX Mobile Radio O2 l Head User Guide ... ... ... ASTRO APX Mobile Radio O3 Contro ... ... 6875946M01 ASTRO APX Mobile Radio O5 Contro l Head User Guide ... ... ... ... 6875947M01 ... ASTRO APX Mobile Radio O7 e... ... ... ... 68012006034 Control Head User Guid ASTRO APX Mobile Radio O9 Control Head User Gui de ... ... ... ... 68007024014 ASTRO APX Mobile Radio Basic Service Manual ... ... ... ... ... 6875964M01 ... 6875963M01 ASTRO APX Mobile Radio Detailed Se rvice Manual ... ... ... 6878215A01

9 List of Figures vii List of Figures Figure 1-1. Front View of APX 7500 Mid Power Dash ... 1-1 Mount Transceiver and Trun nion ... Mid Power Dash Mount Transceiver Figure 1-2. Side View of APX 7500 and Trunnion... 1-1 Figure 1-3. Front View of APX 2500/APX 4500/APX 1500 Mid Power Dash Mount 1 Transceiver and Trunnion ... 1- APX 2500/APX 4500/APX 1500 Figure 1-4. Side View of ver and Trunnion ... 1-1 Mid Power Dash Mount Transcei Figure 1-5. Front View of APX 7500 High Power (100W) on ... ... 1-2 Transceiver and Trunni Figure 1-6. Side View of APX 7500 High Power (100 W) Transceiver and Trunnion... 1-2 Figure 1-7. Front View of O2 Control Head Attached to APX 7500 Mid Power Dash Mount Transceiver and Trunnion ... 1-2 Figure 1-8. Side View of O2 Control Head Attached to APX7500 Mid Power Dash Mount Transceiver and Trunnion ... 1-2 Figure 1-9. Front View of O7 Control Head Attached to APX 2500 Mid Power Dash Mount Transceiver and Trunnion ... 1-2 Figure 1-10. Side View of O7 Control Head Attached to APX 2500 Mid Power Dash Mount Transceiver and Trunnion ... 1- 2 Figure 1-11. Front View of O3 Control Head with Coil ed Cable ... 1-3 Figure 1-12. Side View of O3 Cont rol Head with Coiled Cable ... 1-3 Figure 1-13. Front View of O2 Control Head with Re mote Mount and Trunnion... 1-3 Figure 1-14. Side View of O2 Cont rol Head with Remote Mount and Tr unnion ... 1-3 Figure 1-15. Front View of O5 Control Head with Re mote Mount and Trunnion... 1-3 Figure 1-16. Side View of O5 Cont rol Head with Remote Mount and Tr unnion ... 1-3 mote Mount and Trunnion... 1-4 Figure 1-17. Front View of O7 Control Head with Re Figure 1-18. Side View of O7 Cont rol Head with Remote Mount and Tr unnion ... 1-4 unnion ... 1- Figure 1-19. Front View of O9 Control Head with Tr 4 Figure 1-20. Side View of O9 Cont rol Head with Trunnion... 1 -4 Figure 1-21. Top View of O9 Universal Relay Controller with Trunnion (URC is an orderable accessor y)... 1-4 ersal Relay Controller with Trunnion Figure 1-22. Side View of O9 Univ (URC is an orderable accessor y)... 1-4 l Head ... 1-5 Figure 1-23. Dash Mount Configuration for O2 Contro l Head ... 1-5 Figure 1-24. Dash Mount Configuration for O3 Contro r O5 Control Head (Only Applicable Figure 1-25. Dash Mount Configuration fo for ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 5500/APX 6500/APX 7500/APX 6500 Li Mobile) . ... 1-6 Figure 1-26. Dash Mount Configuration for O7 Contro l Head ... 1-6 Figure 1-27. Remote Mount Configuration with Mid Power Transceiver, Transceiver Interface Board, ... 1-7 CHIB Rear Assembly and O2 Control Head ... Figure 1-28. Remote Mount Configuration with Mid Power Transceiver, ad... 1-7 Transceiver Interface Board and O3 Control He Figure 1-29. Remote Mount Configuration with Mid Power Transceiver, Transceiver Interface Board, CHIB Rear Assembly and O5 Control Head ... ... 1-8 Figure 1-30. Remote Mount Configuration with Mid Power Transceiver, Transceiver Interface Board, CHIB Rear Assemb ly and O7 Control Head... 1-8 Figure 1-31. Remote Mount Configuration with Mid Power Transceiver, Transceiver Interface Board and O9 Control He ad... 1-8 Figure 1-32. Remote Mount Configuration with High Power (100W) Radio Transceiver and O2 Control Head ... 1-9 Figure 1-33. Remote Mount Configuration with High Power (100W) Radio Transceiver and O3 Control Head ... 1-9 6878215A01

10 viii List of Figures Figure 1-34. Remote Mount Configuration with High Power (100W) Radio Transceiver and O5 Control Head... 1-9 Figure 1-35. Remote Mount Configuration with High Power (100W) Radio Transceiver and O7 Control Head... 1-10 Figure 1-36. Remote Mount Configuration with High Power (100W) Radio Transceiver and O9 Control Head... 1-10 Figure 1-37. Remote Mount Configurat ion with Mid Power Radio Transceiver, r and O7 Control Head (URC is optional)...1-11 Universal Relay Controlle ion with Mid Power Radio Transceiver, Figure 1-38. Remote Mount Configurat r and O9 Control Head (URC is optional)...1-11 Universal Relay Controlle Figure 1-39. Remote Mount Configuration with High Power (100W) Radio Transceiver, r and O7 Control Head (URC is optional)... 1-12 Universal Relay Controlle Figure 1-40. Remote Mount Configuration with High Power (100W) Radio Transceiver, Universal Relay Controlle r and O9 Control Head (URC is optional)... 1-12 Figure 2-1. Dash Mount Radios Can Be Located in the Middle Console, on the Transmission Hump, or Under the Dash (See Figure 2-2 for 100W Radio Install) ... 2-2 l Heads Can Be Located in the Middle Figure 2-2. Remote Mount Radio Contro Console, on the Transmission Hump, or Under the Dash ... 2-2 Figure 2-3. Remote Mount of the Radio, O9 Control Head and Universal Relay Controller (URC is optiona l)... 2-2 Figure 2-4. Radio Installation (O2 Mid Power Dash Mo unt)... 2-3 Figure 2-5. Radio Installation (O3 Mid Power Dash Mo unt)... 2-3 Figure 2-6. Radio Installation (O5 Mid Power Dash Mo unt)... 2-4 Figure 2-7. Radio Installation (O7 Mid Power Dash Mo unt)... 2-4 Figure 2-8. Radio Installation (O2 Mid Power Remote Mount) ... 2-5 Figure 2-9. Radio Installation (O3 Mid Power Remote Mount) ... 2-6 Figure 2-10. Radio Installation (O5 Mid Power Remote Mount) ... 2-6 Figure 2-11. Radio Installation (O7 Mid Power Remote Mount) ... 2-7 Mount) ... 2-7 Figure 2-12. Radio Installation (O2 High Power Remote Figure 2-13. Radio Installation (O3 High Power Remote Mount) ... 2-8 Mount) ... 2-8 Figure 2-14. Radio Installation (O5 High Power Remote Figure 2-15. Radio Installation (O7 High Power Remote Mount) ... 2-9 Figure 2-16. Radio Installation of O9 Remote Mount with Transceiver (URC is optional) ... 2-9 Figure 2-17. Radio Installation (O9 Remote Mount with Pinouts) ... 2-10 Pinouts ... ... 2-10 Figure 2-18. Remote Control Head Diagram for Dash Mount (Cannot Be Used for 100W Radios) ...2-11 Figure 2-19. Cabling Interconnect agram for Remote Mount ... 2-12 Figure 2-20. Cabling Interconnect Di Figure 2-21. Cabling Interconnect Diagram for 09 Remo te Mount (URC is optional) ... 2-13 0/ APX5500/ APX6500Li Mid Po wer Trunnion Orientation Figure 2-22. APX 7500/ APX650 (Cannot Be Used for 100W Radios) ... 2-19 00/APX 4500/APX 1500 Mid Power Trunnion Figure 2-23. APX 25 Orientation (Cannot Be Used for 100W Radios)... 2-20 Figure 2-24. Trunnion Orientation 2-20 for 100W Radios ... 2 Figure 2-25. Transmission Hump Trunnion Mounting ... 2-2 Figure 2-26. Below Dash Trunnion Mounting... ... 2-22 ... Figure 2-27. 100W Radio Mounting in to Quick Release Trunnion ... 2-24 Figure 2-28. O5 Control Head Installation Exploded View (Also applicable for O2 an d O7 Control Heads)2-25 Figure 2-29. O9 Control Head Insta 6 llation Exploded View ... 2-2 Figure 2-30. O5 Control Head Rear View (Also applicable for O2 and O7 Control Heads) ... 2-26 Figure 2-31. O9 Control Head Rear View ... ... 2-27 Figure 2-32. Multiple Control Heads Example Configur ations ... 2-28 9 Figure 2-33. APX Mobile O5 Cont rol Head Front View ... 2-2 6878215A01

11 List of Figures ix 29 Figure 2-34. Radio Display with Current Control Head ID... 2- ... ... ... ... 2-30 Figure 2-35. APX Mobile O5 Control Head Front View – Mode Knob... ... 2-30 Head ... Figure 2-36. O3 Control View ... ... 2-31 Figure 2-37. O3 Control Head Rear Figure 2-38. Hang-Up Clip Installation Exploded View ... 2 -31 ... 2-32 Figure 2-39. Locking Kit (Optional) (Cannot Be Used for 100W Radios) . Figure 2-40. Lock Supplied with 100W Quick Release Tr unnion ... 2-32 Figure 2-41. Bracket Installati on... ... 2-33 ... 2-34 on... Figure 2-42. Bracket Installati Figure 2-43. Bracket Inst ... .. 2-34 allation (Assembled State) ... Figure 2-44. Bracket Uninstalla tion ... ... 2-35 tion ... ... 2-35 Figure 2-45. Bracket Uninstalla eaker Connector ... 2-36 Figure 2-46. HKN6188_ Power Cable with External Sp Figure 2-47. HKN6187_ Power Cable with External Speaker Connector, Record ... 2-36 Audio Output Jack (2.5 mm) an d Earphone Jack (2.5 mm)... ... 2-37 Switch... Figure 2-48. Battery Selector ... 2-39 ... Figure 2-49. Multiple Antennas Separation ... wer) ... 2-40 Figure 2-50. Mini-UHF Connection (As Shown on Mid Po 00W Radios Only) ... 2-40 Figure 2-51. Mini-UHF Connection (1 Figure 2-52. Mini-UHF Connector Tool (As Shown on Mid Power) ... 2-41 Figure 2-53. Mini-UHF Connector Tool (100W Radios Only) ... 2-41 Figure 2-54. GPS Antenna Connector on the Back of the Mid Power Radio ... 2-42 on the Front of the 100W Radio ... Figure 2-55. GPS Antenna Connector ... 2-42 Figure 2-56. Speaker Mounting ... ... 2-43 ad ... 2-44 Figure 2-57. Removing the screws on the Control He ... ... 2-44 Figure 2-58. Removing the Control Head... Figure 2-59. Disconnecting the Speaker Connector ... 2 -45 ... 2-45 Figure 2-60. Reattaching the Control Head... ... Figure 2-61. RFID Location on Mid Power Radio.. ... .2-46 APX 2500/APX 4500/APX 1500 Mi d Power Radio ... ... 2-47 Figure 2-62. RFID Location on ... 2-47 h Power Radio ... Figure 2-63. RFID Location on Hig wer Radio... ... 2-48 Figure 2-64. Read Angle for Mid Po Figure 2-65. Tag Angle for Mid Power Radio ... ... 2-48 0 Mid Power Radio ... ... ... 2-49 Figure 2-66. Read Angle for APX 2500/APX 4500/ APX 150 PX 4500/ APX 1500 Mid Power Radi Figure 2-67. Tag Angle for APX 2500/A ... ... 2-49 o... Power Radio ... .. 2-49 Figure 2-68. Read Angle for High ... ... 2-50 Figure 2-69. Tag Angle for High Power Radio... Figure 2-70. Examples of Reader and Tag Aligned (Rea der Orientation)... 2-50 Figure 2-71. Example of Reader an d Tag Misaligned (Reader Orientation) ... 2-50 Figure 3-1. Universal Relay Contro ller Orientation... ... 3-1 Figure 3-2. Universal Relay Controlle r Installation Exploded View ... 3-2 e Glands ... Figure 3-3. Power and Ground Cabl .. 3-3 Figure 3-4. Cable Gland Assembly with Gasket... ... .. 3-4 ... Figure 3-5. Wires Installation... ... 3-4 Figure 3-6. Wire Installation with Black Stick... ... ... 3-5 Figure 3-7. O7/O9 to URC Cable Installation ... ... 3-5 Figure 4-1. Emergency Switch Wiring Diagram ... ... .4-1 Figure 4-2. Horn/Light Wiring ... 4-2 Diagram... Figure 4-3. Emergency Jump er Removal in Remote Mount ... ... 4-3 Figure 4-4. Gunlock Switch Redunda ncy Diagram ... 4- 4 Figure 4-5. Siren/PA Horn-Ring Co nnections... ... 4-5 Figure 4-6. Remote Contro l Head Pinouts ... ... 4-6 Figure 4-7. HKN6196_ VIP Connector Detail... ... 4-6 ... 4-7 Figure 4-8. Relay Coil... 6878215A01

12 x List of Figures Emergency Operation with Siren Accessory ... 4-9 Figure 4-9. Field adjustment for Figure 4-10. Location for Pin 8... ... 4-9 ccessory Connector Assembly (HLN6863_)...4-11 Figure 4-11. Exploded View of A Figure 4-12. Rear Accessory Connector Audio Configur ation ... 4-12 Figure 4-13. Rear Accessory Connector Data Configur ation ... 4-12 Figure 5-1. Identification of a Mo torcycle Radio by Using a Label ... 5-1 ure Kit) ... 5-6 Figure 5-2. Universal Mounting Plate Installation (Part of Radio Enclos Figure 5-3. Motorcycle Control H ead Cabling (3075217A01) ... ... 5-7 Control Head Mounted To Figure 5-4. Handlebar Installation with Speaker and gether ... 5-8 Figure 5-5. Fuel Tank Console Inst Head Mounted Toge ther ... 5-10 allation with Speaker and Control Control Head Mounted Se Figure 5-6. Handlebar Installation with Speaker and parately ... 5-12 allation with Speaker and Control Head Mounted Sepa rately ... 5-13 Figure 5-7. Fuel Tank Console Inst Band 2 (Depending on the Antenna Po rt They Align to) ... 5-15 Figure 5-8. Location of Band 1 or Figure 5-9. Antenna Band Identification... ... ... 5-16 ... 5-16 Figure 5-10. APX 2500/APX 4500/APX 1500 Ante nna Band Identification ... ... ... Figure 5-11. Routing the Coaxial Cable for GPS .. ... .. 5-17 .5-17 Figure 5-12. Routing the Coaxial Cable for Band 1 ... Figure 5-13. Routing the Coaxial Cable for Band .5-18 2 ... Figure 5-14. Cable Routing ... ... 5-19 closure Installation ... 5-21 Figure 5-15. Weather-Resistant En ... 5-23 Figure 5-16. Installing Cables ... Figure 5-17. Installing the Transce iver ... ... 5-24 Figure 5-18. Motorcycle Wiring Harness Rework... ... .5-26 Figure 5-19. Remote Mount Trunnion 27 with Sunshield ... 5- Figure 5-20. Position the Sunshield ... ... 5-27 Figure 5-21. Slide the Control Head onto Trunnion . ... .5-28 Figure 5-22. Position Control Head as Desired... ... 5-28 Figure 5-23. Horn/Lights Wiring Diagram... ... ... 5-29 Figure 5-24. Emergency Switch Wi ring Diagram ... 5-29 ... 6-3 Figure 6-1. Dust Cover Installation Locations ... ... 6878215A01

13 List of Tables xi List of Tables Table 2-1. Dash O2, O3, O5, O7 or O9 Radio Operations Dependent Upon A+ and Ignition Connections ... 2-16 Table 2-2. Remote O2, O3, O5, O7 or O9 Radio Operations Dependent Upon A+ and Ignition Connections ... 2-16 Remote O2, O3, O5, O7 or O9 Table 2-3. Radio Operations Dependent Upon A+ and Ignition Connections ... 2-16 Table 2-4. Ignition Sense Switch Settings in CPS . ... 2-17 Table 2-5. Power Level Co nfigurations ... 2-18 ... 2-21 Table 2-6. Mid Power Trunnion Kit... ... 2-28 Available CAN Cables... Table 2-7. Table 2-8. Ignition Interface Cables ... ... 2-29 Table 2-9. Power Cables... ... 2-33 Table 2-10. Model Number Chart in 12-Digit ASCII Format... 2-51 Table 2-11. Serial Number with Radio Band/Tier/Powe r ... 2-51 Table 4-1. VIP Output Connections ... ... 4-7 Table 4-2. VIP Input Connections ... ... 4-8 5-25 Table 5-1. Transceiver Installation Parts List ... 6878215A01

14 xii List of Tables Notes 6878215A01

15 xiii Mobile Radio Model Numbering Scheme Mobile Radio Model Numbering Scheme T ypical Model Number : M 3 0 U R S 9 P W 1 A N S P 0 1 Position: 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 1 12 13 14 15 16 Position 1 - T ype of Uni t Positions 13 - 16 M = Mobile x fi S P Model Su f T T able = L n op Statio Position 12 - Positions 2 & 3 - Model Series V Unique Model ariation s Model Series > 36 = APX1500 C = Cenelec 24 = APX 2500 30 = APX 7500 N = Standard Package 22 = APX 4500 25 = APX 6500 1 V ersio Position 1 - n Position 4 - Frequency Band 330 to 370MHz Less than 29.7MHz = N = A V ersion Letter (Alpha) - Major Chang e 366 to 410MHz 29.7 to 35.99MHz = P = B Position 10 - Feature Level 403 to 437MHz 36 to 41MHz = Q = C 6 = Standard Plus 1 = Basic 438 to 482MHz 42 to 50MHz = R = D 7 = Expanded Package 2 = Limited Package 470 to 620MHz 300 to 345MHz = S = E 8 = Expanded Plus 3 = Limited Plus Product Specific 66 to 80MHz = T = F 9 = Full Feature/ 4 = Intermediate UHF Range 74 to 90MHz = G Programmable 5 = Standard Package 806 to 870MHz* Product Specific = U = H 825 to 870MHz VHF Range = V Position 9 - Primary System e yp T 896 to 941MHz 136 to 162MHz = W = J = A Conventional 403-470MHz 146 to 178MHz = X = K = B Privacy Plus 1.0 to 1.6GHz 174 to 210MHz = Y = L = C T TNE R Clear SMA 1.5 to 2.0GHz 190 to 235MHz = Z = M = D Advanced Conventional Stat-Alert * For APX 7500 "K" in Position 4 represents = E Enhanced Privacy Plus 136-174MHz. = F Nauganet 888 Series * For APX 7500 "Q" in Position 4 represents = G Japan Specialized Mobile Radio (JSMR) 380-470MHz. = H Multi-Channel Access (MCA) * For APX 7500 "S" in Position 4 represent = J CoveragePLUS 470-520MHz. = K MPT1327* - Public * For APX 7500 "U" in Position 4 represent = L MPT1327* - Private 762-870MHz. = M Radiocom Note: Values represented are not absolute, N = T g one Signallin . and are given to indicate range only P = Binary Signalling Position 5 - Power Level Q = Phonenet A = 36 to 60 Watts K = 0 to 0.7 Watts R = IDEN Basic B = 61 to 110 Watts L = 0.7 to 0.9 Watts S = IDEN Advanced Feature C = Up to 125 Watts M = 1.0 to 3.9 Watts T = JSMR Digital D = 1 to 25 Watts N = 4.0 to 5.0 Watts U = L l TR Protoco E = 25 to 40 Watts P = 5.1 to 6.0 Watts V = Single Sideband F = 25 to 45 Watts Q = 6.1 to 10 Watts W = Programmable G = 10 to 35 Watts R = 10.1 to 15 Watts X = Secure Conventional H = 10 to 50 Watts S = 16 to 25 Watts Y = Secure SMA R T TNE J = 25 to 110 Watts T = 26 to 35 Watts Z = TETRA Note: Values represented are not absolute , 2 = SmartZone and are given to indicate range only . T T elecommunication s = Ministry of Posts and * MP Position 6 - Physical Packages Position 8 - Primary Operation A = RF Modem Operation = A Conventional/Simplex B = Receiver Only = B Conventional/Duplex C = Standard Control; No Display = C win T e runked T T yp D = Standard Control; With Display = D T runke d Dual Mode E = Limited Keypad; No Display = E T Dual Mode runked/Duple x F = Limited Keypad; With Display = F T ype I T runked G = Full Keypad; No Display = G I T runked ype I T H = Full Keypad; With Display = H FDMA* Digital Dual Mode J = Limited Controls; No Display = J TDMA** Digital Dual Mode K = Limited Controls; Basic Display = K Single Sideband L = Limited Controls; Limited Display = L Global Positioning Satellite Capable M = Rotary Controls; Standard Display = M Amplitude Companded Sideband (ACSB) N = Enhanced Controls; Enhanced Display = N Digital Dispatch P = Low Profile; No Display = P Programmable Q = Low Profile; Basic Display = Q Digital Interconnect R = Low Profile; Basic Display, Full Keypad = R Digital Multi-Service S = Tranceiver with Selectable Control Head = S 9600 Capable T = = T TDMA U = * FDM A = Frequency Division Multiple Acces s V = VDV Control Head T ime Division Multiple Acces s = ** TDM A W = Control Head #2 Position 7 - Channel Spacing 5 = 15KHz 0 = 1 = 5KHz 6 = 20/25KHz 2 = 6.25KHz 7 = 30KHz 3 = 10KHz 8 = 12.5/25KHz 4 = 12.5KHz 9 = Variable/Programmable 6878215A01

16 xiv Mobile Radio Model Numbering Scheme Notes 6878215A01

17 xv Commercial Warranty Commercial Warranty Limited Warranty MOTOROLA COMMUNICATION PRODUCTS I. What This Warranty Covers And For How Long MOTOROLA SOLUTIONS INC. (“MOTOROLA”) warrants the MOTOROLA manufactured ainst defects in material and workmanship Communication Products listed below (“Product”) ag from the date of purchase as scheduled below: under normal use and service for a period of time One (1) Year ASTRO APX Mobile Radio One (1) Year Product Accessories reconditioned parts), Motorola, at its option, will at no charge either repair the Product (with new or replace it (with a new or reconditioned Product), or refund the purchase price of the Product during the warranty period provided it is returned in ac cordance with the terms of this warranty. Replaced parts or boards are warranted for the balance of the original applicable warranty period. All replaced parts of Product shall become the property of MOTOROLA. TOROLA to the original end user purchaser only This express limited warranty is extended by MO and is not assignable or transferable to any other part y. This is the complete warranty for the Product ROLA assumes no obligations or liability for additions or manufactured by MOTOROLA. MOTO less made in writing and signed by an officer of MOTOROLA. modifications to this warranty un Unless made in a separate agreement between MOTOROLA and the original end user purchaser, maintenance or service of the Product. MOTOROLA does not warrant the installation, furnished by MOTOROLA cannot be responsible in any way for any ancillary equipment not tion with the Product, or for operation of the MOTOROLA which is attached to or used in connec illary equipment, and all such equipmen Product with any anc t is expressly excluded from this warranty. Because each system which may use the Product is unique, MOTOROLA disclaims a whole under this warranty. liability for range, coverage, or operation of the system as II. General Provisions ll extent of MOTOROLA'S respon sibilities regarding the Product. This warranty sets forth the fu Repair, replacement or refund of the purchase pr ice, at MOTOROLA's option, is the exclusive OF ALL OTHER EXPRESS WARRANTIES. IMPLIED remedy. THIS WARRANTY IS GIVEN IN LIEU MITATION, IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF WARRANTIES, INCLUDING WITHOUT LI MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTIC ULAR PURPOSE, ARE LIMITED TO THE DURATION OF THIS LIMITED WARRANTY. IN NO EVENT SHALL MOTOROLA BE LIABLE FOR DAMAGES IN EXCESS OF THE PURCHASE PR ICE OF THE PRODUCT, FOR ANY LOSS OF USE, LOSS OF TIME, INCONVENIENCE, COMME RCIAL LOSS, LOST PROFITS OR SAVINGS OR OTHER INCIDENTAL, SPECIAL OR CONSEQ UENTIAL DAMAGES ARISING OUT OF THE USE OR INABILITY TO USE SUCH PRODUCT, TO THE FULL EXTENT SUCH MAY BE DISCLAIMED BY LAW. 6878215A01

18 xvi Commercial Warranty III. State Law Rights SOME STATES DO NOT ALLOW THE EXCLUSIO N OR LIMITATION OF INCIDENTAL OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES OR LIMITATION ON HOW LONG AN IMPLIED WARRANTY LASTS, SO THE ABOVE LIMITATION OR EXCLUSIONS MAY NOT APPLY. This warranty gives specific lega l rights, and there may be other rights which may vary from state to state. IV. How To Get Warranty Service You must provide proof of purchase (bearing the da te of purchase and Product item serial number) in order to receive warranty service and, also, de liver or send the Product item, transportation and authorized warranty service location. insurance prepaid, to an Warranty service will be provided by Motorola through one of its authorized warranty se rvice locations. If you first contact the company can facilitate your obta e. You can also call which sold you the Product, it ining warranty servic Motorola at 1-888-567-7347 US/Canada. V. What This Warranty Does Not Cover A. Defects or damage resulting from use of the Product in other than its normal and customary manner. B. Defects or damage from misuse, accident, water, or neglect. C. Defects or damage from improper testing, oper ation, maintenance, installation, alteration, modification, or adjustment. D. Breakage or damage to antennas unless caused directly by defects in material workmanship. modifications, disassemblies or repairs E. A Product subjected to unauthorized Product the Product of non-Motorola supplied equipment) (including, without limitation, the addition to which adversely affect performance of the Pr oduct or interfere with Motorola's normal e Product to verify any warranty claim. warranty inspection and testing of th F. Product which has had the serial number removed or made illegible. G. Rechargeable batteries if: - any of the seals on the battery enclosure of cells are broken or show evidence of tampering. - the damage or defect is caused by charging or using the battery in equipment or service other than the Product fo r which it is specified. H. Freight costs to the repair depot. A Product which, due to illegal or unauthorize d alteration of the so ftware/firmware in the I. Product, does not function in accordance wit h MOTOROLA’s published specifications or the FCC certification labeling in effect for the Pr oduct at the time the Product was initially distributed from MOTOROLA. J. Scratches or other cosmetic damage to Product surfaces that does not affect the operation of the Product. K. Normal and customary wear and tear. 6878215A01

19 Commercial Warranty xvii ftware Provisions VI. Patent And So MOTOROLA will defend, at its own ex ught against the end us er purchaser to the pense, any suit bro extent that it is based on a claim that the Prod uct or parts infringe a United States patent, and nd user purchaser in awarded against the e MOTOROLA will pay those costs and damages finally any such suit which are attributable to any such claim, but such defense and payments are conditioned on the following: omptly in writing by such purchaser of any notice of such A. that MOTOROLA will be notified pr claim; B. that MOTOROLA will have sole control of the def ll negotiations for its ense of such suit and a settlement or compromise; and C. should the Product or parts become, or in MOTOROLA's opinion be likely to become, the ent of a United States paten t, that such purchaser will permit subject of a claim of infringem to procure for such purchaser the right to MOTOROLA, at its option and expense, either continue using the Product or parts or to repl ace or modify the same so that it becomes noninfringing or to grant such purchaser a credit for the Product or parts as depreciated and accept its return. The depreciation will be an equal amount per year over the lifetime of the Product or parts as established by MOTOROLA. MOTOROLA will have no liability with respect to any ngement which is based claim of patent infri upon the combination of the Product or parts furnished hereunder with software, apparatus or devices not furnished by MOTOROLA, nor will MOTO ROLA have any liability for the use of ancillary which is attached to or used in connection with equipment or software not furnished by MOTOROLA the Product. The foregoing states the entire liability of MOTOROLA with respect to infringement of patents by the Product or any parts thereof. Laws in the United States and other countries pr eserve for MOTOROLA certain exclusive rights for copyrighted MOTOROLA software such as the exclusiv e rights to reproduce in copies and distribute copies of such Motorola software. MOTOROLA soft ware may be used in only the Product in which the software was originally embodied and such software in such Product may not be replaced, copied, distributed, modified in any way, or used to produce any derivative thereof. No other use including, without limitation, alteration, modifi cation, reproduction, distribution, or reverse engineering of such MOTOROLA software or exercise of rights in such MOTOROLA software is permitted. No license is granted by implication, estoppel or otherwise under MOTOROLA patent rights or copyrights. VII. Governing Law of Illinois, USA. This Warranty is governed by the laws of the State 6878215A01

20 xviii Commercial Warranty Notes 6878215A01

21 Chapter 1 Introduction This manual covers the installa RO APX mobile and moto rcycle radios with tion procedures for AST O2, O3, O5, O7 and O9 control heads, and accessories required to complete the radio system. The radio system consists of a control head, radio, antenna, microphone, speaker, cabling, Universal Relay Controller (U RC), and accessories. 1.1 Mobile Radio Description 1.1.1 Dimensions , Figure 1-2 , Figure 1-3 and Figure 1-1 show the basic dimensions of the dash mount Figure 1-4 transceiver trunnion APX sceiver portion of a remo te mount APX mobile is mobile radio. The tran sized similarly. When installing the radio, make sure carefully and leave additional room in the to plan the installation rear of the radio for cabling and accessory connecti ons; in the front of the radio for access, controls, and cabling (if remote mount); and to the sides of the radio so that you may access and install the trunnion screws/wing screws. NOTE: The measurement unit used in Figure 1-1 to Figure 1-22 is millimeter. 206 256 244 180 51 83 Figure 1-1. Front View of APX 7500 Figure 1-2. Side View of APX 7500 Mid Power Mid Power Dash Mount Transceiver and Trunnion Dash Mount Transceiver and Trunnion The rear accessory connector adds 0.75 in to the overall length. The remote mount length NOTE: is 244 mm. 222 224 209 206 69 89 ew of APX 2500/APX 4500/ Figure 1-4. Side Vi Figure 1-3. Front Vi ew of APX 2500/APX 4500/ APX 1500 APX 1500 Mid Power Dash Mount Transceiver and Trunnion Mid Power Dash Mount Transceiver and Trunnion

22 1-2 Introduction Mobile Radio Description The rear accessory connector adds 0.75 in to the overall length. The remote mount length NOTE: is 194mm. 223 293 74 90 Figure 1-6. Side View of APX 7500 High Power (100W) Figure 1-5. Front View of APX 7500 Transceiver and Trunnion High Power (100W) Transceiver and Trunnion 278 206 269 69 92 Figure 1-7. Front View of O2 Control Head Figure 1-8. Side View of O2 Control Head Attached to APX7500 Mid Power Dash Mount Attached to APX 7500 Mid Power Dash Mount Transceiver and Trunnion Transceiver and Trunnion 224 178 207 194 51 51 80 Figure 1-9. Front View of O7 Control Head Figure 1-10. Side View of O7 Control Head Attached to APX 2500 Mid Power Dash Mount d Power Dash Mount Attached to APX 2500 Mi Transceiver and Trunnion Transceiver and Trunnion 6878215A01

23 Mobile Radio Description Introduction 1-3 61 38 153 Figure 1-11. Front View of O3 Control Figure 1-12. Side View of O3 Control Head with Coiled Cable Head with Coiled Cable 209 123 97 99 Figure 1-14. Side View of O2 Control Head with Figure 1-13. Front View of O2 Control Head with Remote Mount and Trunnion Remote Mount and Trunnion 75 180 51 Figure 1-16. Side View of O5 Control Head with Figure 1-15. Front View of O5 Control Head with Remote Mount and Trunnion Remote Mount and Trunnion 6878215A01

24 1-4 Introduction Mobile Radio Description 209 108 178 82 91 Figure 1-18. Side View of O7 Control Head with Figure 1-17. Front View of O7 Control Head with Remote Mount and Trunnion Remote Mount and Trunnion 83 190 178 Figure 1-19. Front View of O9 Control Head with Figure 1-20. Side View of O9 Control Head with Trunnion Trunnion 185 61.5 210 Figure 1-22. Side View of O9 Universal Figure 1-21. Top View of O9 Universal Relay Controller with Trunnion Relay Controller with Trunnion (URC is an orderable accessory) (URC is an orderable accessory) 6878215A01

25 Introduction 1-5 Standard Configurations 1.2 Standard Configurations 1.2.1 Dash Mount Configuration NOTE: The dash mount configuration is not applicable for 100W radios and O9 control heads. of the APX mobile dash mount. The fi rst are the O2, O5 and O7 control There are two versions heads which are mounted on the front of the transceiver housing. The second is the O3 control head which is connected to the transceiver via a coiled cable, which is plugged into the CAN connector on the transceiver. Electrical connection between the two takes place within the radio via a flexible circuit board between the connectors on the front of the transcei ver and at the back of the control head for O2, O5 and O7 and between the connectors on the front of the transceiver and at the back of the TIB for the O3. ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 5500/ ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 6500/APX 7500/ APX 2500/APX 4500/ APX 6500 Li Mobile APX 1500 Figure 1-23. Dash Mount Configuration for O2 Control Head ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 5500/ APX 6500/APX 7500/ APX 6500 Li Mobile ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 2500 Figure 1-24. Dash Mount Configuration for O3 Control Head 6878215A01

26 Introduction Standard Configurations 1-6 ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 5500/ APX 6500/APX 7500/ APX 6500 Li Mobile Figure 1-25. Dash Mount Configuration for O5 Cont rol Head (Only Applicable for ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 5500/APX 6500/APX 7500 /APX 6500 Li Mobile) ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 5500/ ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 6500/APX 7500/ APX 2500 APX 6500 Li Mobile Figure 1-26. Dash Mount Configuration for O7 Control Head . Section 2.2.1 on page 2-21 For details on this configuration, see 6878215A01

27 Introduction 1-7 Standard Configurations 1.2.2 Remote Mount Configuration In the remote control version, the transceiver and the control head are mounted separately in the vehicle. The O2, O5 and O7 control heads are mounted in remote trunnions near the operator.The O3 and O9 control heads are also mounted nea r the operator using extension cables. The a trunnion or other mo unting hardware. If the transceiver and control head are mounted using ensure that it is mounted secure ly and that sufficient cooling is transceiver is located in a car trunk, provided. Do not cover the transceiver with baggage, blankets, etc. NOTE: The keypad mic should only be plugged into the Modified Modular Plug (MMP) connector located on the control head, in either dash mount or remote mount configuration. ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 5500/ APX 6500/APX 7500/ APX 6500 Li Mobile ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 2500/APX 4500 MMP MMP MMP MMP Power Transceiver, Transceiver Interface Board, Figure 1-27. Remote Mount Configuration with Mid CHIB Rear Assembly and O2 Control Head ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 5500/ APX 6500/APX 7500/ APX 6500 Li Mobile 5 m (17 ft) Extension Cable Figure 1-28. Remote Mount Configuration with Mid Power Transceiver, Transceiver Interface Board and O3 Control Head 6878215A01

28 Standard Configurations 1-8 Introduction ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 5500/ APX 6500/APX 7500/ APX 6500 Li Mobile MMP MMP Figure 1-29. Remote Mount Configuration with Mid Power Transceiver, Transceiver Interface Board, CHIB Rear Assembly and O5 Control Head ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 2500 ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 5500/ APX 6500/APX 7500/ APX 6500 Li Mobile MMP MMP Figure 1-30. Remote Mount Configuration with Mid Power Transceiver, Transceiver Interface Board, CHIB Rear Assembly and O7 Control Head ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 7500 17 ft Extension Cable Figure 1-31. Remote Mount Configuration with Mid Power Transceiver, Transceiver Interface Board and O9 Control Head 6878215A01

29 Standard Configurations 1-9 Introduction Figure 1-32. Remote Mount Configuration with High Power (100W) Radio Transceiver and O2 Control Head 5 m (17 ft) Extension Cable Figure 1-33. Remote Mount Configuration with High Power (100W) Radio Transceiver and O3 Control Head Figure 1-34. Remote Mount Configuration with High Power (100W) Radio Transceiver and O5 Control Head 6878215A01

30 1-10 Introduction Standard Configurations Figure 1-35. Remote Mount Configuration with High Power (100W) Radio Transceiver and O7 Control Head Figure 1-36. Remote Mount Configuration with High Power (100W) Radio Transceiver and O9 Control Head 6878215A01

31 1-11 Standard Configurations Introduction 17 ft Extension Cable O7 to URC Cable Figure 1-37. Remote Mount Configuration with Mid Power Radio Transceiver, is optional) Universal Relay Controller and O7 Control Head (URC 17 ft Extension Cable O9 to URC Cable Figure 1-38. Remote Mount Configuration with Mid Power Radio Transceiver, is optional) Control Head (URC Universal Relay Controller and O9 6878215A01

32 Standard Configurations Introduction 1-12 O7 to URC Cable 17 ft Extension Cable Figure 1-39. Remote Mount Configuration with High Power (100W) Radio Transceiver, Universal Relay Controller and O7 Control Head (URC is optional) O9 to URC Cable 17 ft Extension Cable Figure 1-40. Remote Mount Configuration with High Power (100W) Radio Transceiver, Control Head (URC is optional) Universal Relay Controller and O9 . Section 2.2.2 on page 2-23 For details on these configurations, see 6878215A01

33 Introduction Motorcycle Configurations 1-13 Multi Control Head 1.2.3 The multi control head option allows separate, remotely operated control heads to operate and control the radio. For example, a fire truck could have a control head located in the cab and on the rear of the truck so that the radio could be operated from outside the vehicle. NOTE: The dual control head can be used together in the future. 1.3 Motorcycle Configurations The motorcycle configurations are not applicable for 100W r adios and O9 control heads. NOTE: The ASTRO APX mobile motorcycle radio models provide most of the equipment needed for bile radio on a motorcycle. Mo st of this radio system is installing a standard ASTRO APX mo standard equipment. See Chap llation for further information. ter 5: Motorcycle Radio Insta 1.4 Base/Control Stations NOTE: The base/control station option is not applicable for 100W radios and O9 control heads. If mobile radio equipment is installed at a fixed lo cation and operated as a control station or as a fixed unit, the antenna installation must comply with the following requirements in order to ensure optimal performance and compliance with the RF energy exposure limits in the standards and guidelines listed in the 6881095C99 manual: • The antenna should be mounted outside the building on the roof or a tower if at all possible. • As with all fixed site antenna installations, it is the responsibility of th e licensee to manage the requirements and may require additional site in accordance with applicable regulatory compliance actions such as site survey measuremen ts, signage, and site access restrictions in order to ensure that exposure limits are not exceeded. 1.5 Tools Required for AP X Mobile Installations Tool Part Number 10 mm wrench – 5 mm Allen wrench – Rubber-coated pliers – Regular slot screwdriver of Phillips #2 – Pin removal tool 6680163F01 RF antenna tool HLN6695_ HLN6970_ Wing screw torque tool 6878215A01

34 1-14 Introduction Notes 6878215A01

35 Chapter 2 Standard Configurations 2.1 Planning the Installation ates only in negative ground electr ical systems with a valid operating The APX mobile radio oper range of 10.8VDC to 16.3VDC. Before starting the sure that the ground radio installation, make polarity of the vehicle is correc t. Accidentally reversing the polarit y will not damage the radio, but will cause the cable fuses to blow. Planning is the key to fast, easy radio installation. Before starting the installation, inspect the vehicle and determine how and where you intend to mount the antenna, radio, and accessories. Plan wire and cable runs to provide maximum protection from pinching, crushing, and overheating. Before installing any electrical equipment, check the vehicle manufacturer’s user manual for warnings or recommendations. ! The installation of this device should be completed by an authorized servicer or C a u t i o n age to the device, or vice may result in dam installer. Failure to properly install the de improper operation.

36 2-2 Planning the Installation Standard Configurations 2.1.1 Installation Examples of installation, with accessories placed to the The mobile two-way radio offers various methods vehicle as desired. The radio can be a dash or remote mount except for the 100W radio or with 09 control head, which can only be mounted remotely. The O9 control head with the radio and the URC Figure 2-3 can only be mounted remotely (see ). Antenna Radio 1/4-Wavelength Speaker 911 Radio Battery Located in the Middle Console, on the Figure 2-1. Dash Mount Radios Can Be for 100W Radio Install) Transmission Hump, or Under the Dash (See Figure 2-2 Control Antenna Head 1/4-Wavelength Speaker 911 Radio Control Battery Head Figure 2-2. Remote Mount Radio Control Heads Can Be Located in the Middle Console, on the Transmission Hump, or Under the Dash Control Head Antenna 1/4-Wavelength Speaker Radio Siren Speaker Siren Box 911 Universal Relay Controller Box Battery Figure 2-3. Remote Mount of the Radio, O9 Control Head roller (URC is optional) and Universal Relay Cont 100W radio install is typically at the rear vehicle compartment. NOTE: 6878215A01

37 2-3 Planning the Installation Standard Configurations Wiring Diagrams 2.1.2 Figure 2-6 through Figure 2-17 show the wiring diagrams for all the possible configurations. The title under each figure identifies the O2, O3, O5, O7 or O9 control head configurations. Identify which of installing, and use the diagram when planning the these figures shows the configuration that you are installation. FUSE BATTERY ANTENNA 2 RED LEAD ANTENNA 3 (+) (FOR DUAL ANTENNA 1 BAND RADIOS) GPS (OPTIONAL) (-) 3 ft 3 ft FUSE FIREWALL BLOCK HOLE IGN SENSE (ACC) FUSE HORN P2 DC ANTENNA ANTENNA ANTENNA RELAY (SEE J2 POWER CONNECTION CONNECTION CONNECTION PINOUT) CABLE LIGHT RELAY TRUNNION J2 REAR ACCESSORY CONNECTOR MIC CLIP 20 7 MOUNTING SPEAKER SPKR+ 13 26 SCREW VIPOUT 2 SPKR- 12V (RELAY) IGN SENSE (ACC) VIPOUT 1 DASH MOUNT RADIO 12V MIC (RELAY) EMERGENCY EMERGENCY SWITCH 8 21 GROUND 14 1 Figure 2-4. Radio Installation (O2 Mid Power Dash Mount) FUSE BATTERY ANTENNA 2 RED LEAD ANTENNA 3 (+) (FOR DUAL ANTENNA 1 BAND RADIOS) GPS (OPTIONAL) (-) 3 ft 3 ft FUSE FIREWALL BLOCK HOLE IGN SENSE (ACC) FUSE HORN P2 DC ANTENNA ANTENNA ANTENNA RELAY (SEE J2 POWER CONNECTION CONNECTION CONNECTION PINOUT) CABLE LIGHT RELAY J2 REAR ACCESSORY CONNECTOR MIC TRUNNION CLIP 20 7 SPEAKER SPKR+ 13 26 MOUNTING VIPOUT 2 SPKR- 12V SCREW (RELAY) IGN SENSE MIC (ACC) VIPOUT 1 RADIO 12V (RELAY) EMERGENCY EMERGENCY SWITCH 8 21 GROUND 14 1 Figure 2-5. Radio Installation (O3 Mid Power Dash Mount) 6878215A01

38 Standard Configurations Planning the Installation 2-4 FUSE BATTERY ANTENNA 2 RED LEAD ANTENNA 3 (+) (FOR DUAL ANTENNA 1 BAND RADIOS) GPS (OPTIONAL) (-) 3 ft 3 ft FUSE FIREWALL BLOCK HOLE IGN SENSE (ACC) FUSE HORN P2 DC ANTENNA ANTENNA ANTENNA RELAY (SEE J2 POWER CONNECTION CONNECTION CONNECTION PINOUT) CABLE LIGHT RELAY J2 TRUNNION REAR ACCESSORY CONNECTOR MIC CLIP 20 7 MOUNTING SPEAKER SPKR+ SCREW 13 26 VIPOUT 2 SPKR- 12V DASH MOUNT RADIO (RELAY) IGN SENSE MIC (ACC) VIPOUT 1 12V (RELAY) EMERGENCY EMERGENCY SWITCH 8 21 GROUND 14 1 Figure 2-6. Radio Installation (O5 Mid Power Dash Mount) FUSE BATTERY ANTENNA 2 RED LEAD ANTENNA 3 (+) (FOR DUAL ANTENNA 1 BAND RADIOS) GPS (OPTIONAL) (-) 3 ft 3 ft FUSE FIREWALL BLOCK HOLE IGN SENSE (ACC) FUSE HORN P2 DC ANTENNA ANTENNA ANTENNA RELAY (SEE J2 POWER CONNECTION CONNECTION CONNECTION PINOUT) CABLE LIGHT RELAY J2 TRUNNION REAR ACCESSORY CONNECTOR MIC CLIP 20 7 MOUNTING SPEAKER SPKR+ 13 26 SCREW VIPOUT 2 SPKR- 12V (RELAY) IGN SENSE DASH MOUNT RADIO (ACC) VIPOUT 1 MIC 12V (RELAY) EMERGENCY EMERGENCY SWITCH 8 21 GROUND 14 1 Figure 2-7. Radio Installation (O7 Mid Power Dash Mount) 6878215A01

39 Planning the Installation Standard Configurations 2-5 In dash mount configuration, it is mandatory t hat a rear accessory cable be attached at the NOTE: back of a mid power transceiver, in order to ground the Emergency pin to GND. Or, an pushbutton switch must be attach ed at the back of a mid power. emergency footswitch or the attachment of the A+ cable at the DC If the emergency pin is not grounded, upon and assume that connector, the radio will detect a HIGH for th e emergency pin state, emergency has been activated. This will attemp t to power on the radi o, and will result in for further excessive current draw and incorrect radio operation. Refer to Section 2.1.3.1 details and recommended wiring of emergency in dash mount. FUSE BATTERY PORTS ON REAR OF REMOTE CONTROL HEAD (+) FUSE RED LEAD (-) FUSE YELLOW BLOCK LEAD ANTENNA 2 USB ACC PWR CAN CAN DEK ANTENNA 1 ANTENNA 3 (FOR DUAL FUSE SPK VIP GPS (OPTIONAL) BAND RADIOS) J400 HORN BLACK VIP CONNECTOR PIN-OUT RELAY LEAD 3 ft 3 ft 10 9 LIGHT 8 6 7 RELAY J400 4 5 2 1 MIC CLIP VIP Cable Radio SPEAKER (HKN6196_) Function Pin FIREWALL Wire Color Number CONTROL HEAD HOLE J400-1 RED SWB + DC POWER J400-2 GREEN GND MIC CABLE J400-3 - NO PIN ANTENNA ANTENNA ANTENNA J400-4 - "VIP" detect: GPIO=HIGH CONNECTION CONNECTION CONNECTION J400-5 BLUE VIP_OUT_1 J400-6 YELLOW VIP_OUT_2 RADIO J400-7 BLACK VIP_OUT_3 J400-8 WHITE VIP_IN_1 (VIP_IN GPIO) J400-9 ORANGE VIP_IN_2 (VIP_IN GPIO) J400-10 VIOLET VIP_IN_3 EMERGENCY SWITCH Figure 2-8. Radio Installation (O2 Mid Power Remote Mount) 6878215A01

40 Standard Configurations 2-6 Planning the Installation FUSE BATTERY ANTENNA 2 RED LEAD ANTENNA 3 (+) (FOR DUAL ANTENNA 1 BAND RADIOS) GPS (OPTIONAL) (-) 3 ft 3 ft FUSE FIREWALL BLOCK HOLE IGN SENSE (ACC) FUSE HORN DC P2 ANTENNA ANTENNA ANTENNA RELAY POWER (SEE J626 CONNECTION CONNECTION CONNECTION CABLE PINOUT) LIGHT CABLE connect to RELAY J2 HLN 6863 P2 REAR ACCESSORY CONNECTOR CH hang 20 7 up SPKR+ SPEAKER 13 26 box VIPOUT 2 SPKR- 12V (RELAY) FRONT ACCESSORY IGN SENSE (ACC) CABLE (PMLN4959) VIPOUT 1 12V EMERGENCY (RELAY) SWITCH TRUNNION O3CH MOUNTING EMERGENCY SCREW 8 21 GROUND 14 1 5m (17ft) CABLE (PMLN4958) Figure 2-9. Radio Installation (O3 Mid Power Remote Mount) FUSE BATTERY PORTS ON REAR OF REMOTE CONTROL HEAD (+) FUSE RED LEAD (-) FUSE YELLOW BLOCK LEAD ANTENNA 2 USB PWR CAN CAN DEK ACC ANTENNA 1 (FOR DUAL ANTENNA 3 FUSE VIP SPK BAND RADIOS) GPS (OPTIONAL) J400 HORN BLACK VIP CONNECTOR PIN-OUT RELAY LEAD 3 ft 3 ft 10 9 LIGHT 8 6 7 RELAY J400 4 5 2 1 MIC CLIP VIP Cable Radio SPEAKER (HKN6196_) Function Pin FIREWALL Wire Color Number CONTROL HEAD HOLE J400-1 RED SWB + DC POWER J400-2 GREEN GND MIC CABLE J400-3 - NO PIN ANTENNA ANTENNA ANTENNA J400-4 - "VIP" detect: GPIO=HIGH CONNECTION CONNECTION CONNECTION J400-5 BLUE VIP_OUT_1 J400-6 YELLOW VIP_OUT_2 RADIO J400-7 BLACK VIP_OUT_3 J400-8 WHITE VIP_IN_1 (VIP_IN GPIO) J400-9 ORANGE VIP_IN_2 (VIP_IN GPIO) J400-10 VIOLET VIP_IN_3 EMERGENCY SWITCH on (O5 Mid Power Remote Mount) Figure 2-10. Radio Installati 6878215A01

41 2-7 Standard Configurations Planning the Installation FUSE BATTERY PORTS ON REAR OF REMOTE CONTROL HEAD (+) FUSE RED LEAD (-) FUSE YELLOW BLOCK LEAD ANTENNA 2 CAN USB CAN DEK ACC PWR ANTENNA 1 (FOR DUAL ANTENNA 3 FUSE VIP SPK BAND RADIOS) GPS (OPTIONAL) J400 HORN BLACK VIP CONNECTOR PIN-OUT RELAY LEAD 3 ft 3 ft 10 9 LIGHT 8 6 7 RELAY J400 4 5 2 1 MIC CLIP VIP Cable Radio SPEAKER (HKN6196_) Function Pin FIREWALL Wire Color Number CONTROL HEAD HOLE J400-1 RED SWB + DC POWER J400-2 GREEN GND MIC CABLE J400-3 - NO PIN ANTENNA ANTENNA ANTENNA J400-4 - "VIP" detect: GPIO=HIGH CONNECTION CONNECTION CONNECTION J400-5 BLUE VIP_OUT_1 J400-6 YELLOW VIP_OUT_2 RADIO J400-7 BLACK VIP_OUT_3 J400-8 WHITE VIP_IN_1 (VIP_IN GPIO) J400-9 ORANGE VIP_IN_2 (VIP_IN GPIO) J400-10 VIOLET VIP_IN_3 EMERGENCY SWITCH Figure 2-11. Radio Installation (O7 Mid Power Remote Mount) for further details and recommended wiring of emergency Section 4.2.1 and Section 2.1.3.2 Refer to in remote mount. PORTS ON REAR OF REMOTE CONTROL HEAD FUSE BATTERY (+) FUSE ANTENNA 2 ANTENNA 3 RED LEAD (FOR DUAL GPS (-) ANTENNA 1 CAN ACC CAN DEK PWR USB BAND RADIOS) (OPTIONAL) VIP SPK FUSE J400 BLOCK YELLOW 3 ft 3 ft VIP CONNECTOR PIN-OUT LEAD FUSE 10 9 8 6 7 REMOTE HORN J400 MOUNT 4 5 RELAY CONTROL 2 1 CABLE LIGHT RELAY VIP Cable Radio (HKN6196_) Function Pin Wire Color Number MIC J400-1 RED SWB + CLIP J400-2 GREEN GND SPEAKER J400-3 - NO PIN CONTROL HEAD FIREWALL J400-4 - "VIP" detect: GPIO=HIGH HOLE J400-5 BLUE VIP_OUT_1 MIC J400-6 YELLOW VIP_OUT_2 DC POWER J400-7 BLACK VIP_OUT_3 ANTENNA ANTENNA ANTENNA CABLE J400-8 WHITE VIP_IN_1 (VIP_IN GPIO) CONNECTION CONNECTION CONNECTION J400-9 ORANGE VIP_IN_2 (VIP_IN GPIO) J400-10 VIOLET VIP_IN_3 GPS EMERGENCY ANTENNA SWITCH CONNECTOR RADIO r Remote Mount) (O2 High Powe Figure 2-12. Radio Installation 6878215A01

42 Planning the Installation 2-8 Standard Configurations ANTENNA 2 FUSE ANTENNA 3 BATTERY (FOR DUAL ANTENNA 1 RED LEAD (+) BAND RADIOS) GPS (OPTIONAL) 3 ft 3 ft (-) FUSE FIREWALL BLOCK HOLE IGN SENSE (ACC) FUSE ANTENNA ANTENNA ANTENNA HORN CONNECTION CONNECTION CONNECTION DC P2 RELAY POWER (SEE J626 CABLE LIGHT J2 PINOUT) RELAY REAR ACCESSORY CONNECTOR CABLE HLN6863 CH 20 7 hang SPKR+ 13 26 J626 up VIPOUT 2 SPKR- SPEAKER box 12V (RELAY) Front Accessory Cable IGN SENSE EMERGENCY (ACC) VIPOUT 1 (PMLN4959) SWITCH 12V (RELAY) O3CH EMERGENCY 5m (17ft) CABLE (PMLN4958) 8 21 GROUND 14 1 Figure 2-13. Radio Installation (O3 High Power Remote Mount) PORTS ON REAR OF REMOTE CONTROL HEAD FUSE BATTERY (+) FUSE ANTENNA 2 ANTENNA 3 RED LEAD (FOR DUAL GPS (-) ANTENNA 1 CAN CAN USB PWR ACC DEK BAND RADIOS) (OPTIONAL) SPK VIP FUSE J400 BLOCK YELLOW 3 ft 3 ft VIP CONNECTOR PIN-OUT LEAD FUSE 10 9 8 6 7 REMOTE HORN J400 MOUNT 4 5 RELAY CONTROL 2 1 CABLE LIGHT RELAY VIP Cable Radio (HKN6196_) Function Pin Wire Color Number MIC J400-1 RED SWB + CLIP J400-2 GREEN GND SPEAKER J400-3 - NO PIN CONTROL HEAD FIREWALL J400-4 - "VIP" detect: GPIO=HIGH HOLE J400-5 BLUE VIP_OUT_1 MIC J400-6 YELLOW VIP_OUT_2 DC POWER J400-7 BLACK VIP_OUT_3 ANTENNA ANTENNA ANTENNA CABLE J400-8 WHITE VIP_IN_1 (VIP_IN GPIO) CONNECTION CONNECTION CONNECTION J400-9 ORANGE VIP_IN_2 (VIP_IN GPIO) J400-10 VIOLET VIP_IN_3 GPS EMERGENCY ANTENNA SWITCH CONNECTOR RADIO Figure 2-14. Radio Installation (O5 High Power Remote Mount) 6878215A01

43 Planning the Installation 2-9 Standard Configurations PORTS ON REAR OF REMOTE CONTROL HEAD FUSE BATTERY (+) FUSE ANTENNA 3 ANTENNA 2 RED LEAD GPS (FOR DUAL (-) ANTENNA 1 PWR CAN CAN DEK ACC USB (OPTIONAL) BAND RADIOS) SPK VIP FUSE J400 BLOCK YELLOW 3 ft 3 ft VIP CONNECTOR PIN-OUT LEAD FUSE 10 9 8 6 7 REMOTE HORN J400 MOUNT 4 5 RELAY CONTROL 2 1 CABLE LIGHT RELAY VIP Cable Radio (HKN6196_) Pin Function Wire Color Number MIC J400-1 RED SWB + CLIP J400-2 GREEN GND SPEAKER J400-3 - NO PIN CONTROL HEAD FIREWALL J400-4 - "VIP" detect: GPIO=HIGH HOLE J400-5 BLUE VIP_OUT_1 MIC J400-6 YELLOW VIP_OUT_2 DC POWER J400-7 BLACK VIP_OUT_3 ANTENNA ANTENNA ANTENNA CABLE J400-8 WHITE VIP_IN_1 (VIP_IN GPIO) CONNECTION CONNECTION CONNECTION J400-9 ORANGE VIP_IN_2 (VIP_IN GPIO) J400-10 VIOLET VIP_IN_3 GPS EMERGENCY ANTENNA SWITCH CONNECTOR RADIO r Remote Mount) (O7 High Powe Figure 2-15. Radio Installation FUSE CIRCUIT BREAKER RED LEAD BATTERY RED LEAD FUSE (+) RED LEAD FUSE (-) FUSE YELLOW LEAD FUSE BLOCK CONTROL HEAD HORN RELAY ANTENNA 2 ANTENNA 1 EARJACK Control Head Speaker (SEE J2 PINOUT) GUN LOCK ANTENNA ANTENNA CONNECTION CONNECTION FIREWALL HOLE MIC EMERGENCY MIC CLIP SWITCH DC POWER CABLE LIGHTBAR CAN Cable Siren Speaker URC Controller Box RADIO Siren Box O9 TO URC Cable BLACK LEAD RED LEAD Figure 2-16. Radio Installation of O9 Remote Mount with Transceiver (URC is optional) 6878215A01

44 Standard Configurations 2-10 Planning the Installation J2 REAR ACCESSORY CONNECTOR 20 7 SPKR+ 13 26 VIPOUT 2 SPKR- 12V (RELAY) IGN SENSE (ACC) VIPOUT 1 12V (RELAY) EMERGENCY 8 21 J500 GROUND 14 USB 1 VIP CONNECTOR PIN-OUT J100 10 9 M.A.P. 8 6 7 J400 4 5 2 1 J200 PWR/SPKR VIP Cable Radio (RED) (HKN6196_) Function Pin Wire Color J300L Number J400-1 RED SWB + CAN J400-2 GREEN GND J300R (BLUE) J400-3 - NO PIN J400 CAN J400-4 - "VIP" detect: GPIO=HIGH GCAI DEK/VIP (BLUE) J400-5 BLUE VIP_OUT_1 (YELLOW) J400-6 YELLOW VIP_OUT_2 J400-7 BLACK VIP_OUT_3 J400-8 WHITE VIP_IN_1 (VIP_IN GPIO) J400-9 ORANGE VIP_IN_2 (VIP_IN GPIO) J400-10 VIOLET VIP_IN_3 Figure 2-17. Radio Installation (O9 Remote Mount with Pinouts) Refer to Section 4.2.1 and Section 2.1.3.2 for further details and recommended wiring of emergency in remote mount. J400 J500 J300R J300L J200 J100 USB DEK CAN CAN VIP (BLUE) PWR (BLUE) M.A.P. (YELLOW) SPK (RED) Figure 2-18. Remote Control Head Pinouts 6878215A01

45 Planning the Installation 2-11 Standard Configurations COMPARTMENT VEHICLE BATTERY ACC line (thin RED) IGN SENSE CONTROL HEAD Figure 2-19. Cabling Interconnect Diagram for Dash Mount (Cannot Be Used for 100W Radios) RADIO COMPARTMENT = OPERATOR COMPARTMENT 6878215A01

46 Planning the Installation 2-12 Standard Configurations Y VEHICLE BATTERY CHASSIS GND COMPARTMENT VEHICLE BATTER FUSE GROMMET SEE NOTE VEHICLE ACC line IGNITION SWITCH FUSE A+ (RED) (YELLOW) IGN SENSE MICROPHONE SPEAKER OPERATOR COMPARTMENT CONTROL HEAD (REAR VIEW) GROMMET Figure 2-20. Cabling Interconnect Diagram for Remote Mount TIB DIGITAL CONTROL CABLE REMOTE MOUNT OPERATION REAR CONNECTOR TRANSCEIVER RADIO COMPARTMENT CHASSIS GND 6878215A01

47 2-13 Planning the Installation Standard Configurations Chassis GND Siren Speaker (-) WIRING PART OF VEHICLE VEHICLE BATTERY COMPARTMENT (+) GROMMET VEHICLE BATTERY GROMMET SEE NOTE A+ (Red) VEHICLE cording to TABLE 2-2. See TABLE 2-2 for combinations of wiring the ON/ACC IGNITION SWITCH ansmitter on or off. Connecting both RED and YELLOW cables to the the battery. The receiver operates when the control head is on. Connec blems may occur. Isolate the RED cable with a Motorola relay (5900813674). 3A OR 4A FUSE 30A FUSE 15A, 20A OR 16A Circuit Breaker SPEAKER (BLK) MICROPHONE 15A Fuse (yellow) IGN Sense . IGNITION should be supplied ac Connect the RED cable directly to A+ (Red) (RED/BATTERY HOT) control head to turn the receiver and tr RADIO POWER CABLE OPERATOR COMPARTMENT A+ (Red) Control Head (Rear View) CAN extension cable ttery or the ignition switch. he radio's rear accessory connector GROMMET and transmitter on or off. Alternator whine and other noise pro YELLOW cables to the battery allows the (BLK) Chassis GND TIB Figure 2-21. Cabling Interconnect Diagram for 09 Remote Mount (URC is optional) GCAI to RJ45 Cable CAUTION REAR Siren Box URC Controller Box RADIO CONNECTOR RADIO COMPARTMENT ignition switch allows the ignition switch to turn the receiver the YELLOW cable to the ignition switch. The transmitter operates only when the ignition switch is on. Alternate connections: Connecting both RED and For remote mount configurations, do not supply IGNITION at t NOTE: The RED and YELLOW power cables connect to either the vehicle ba RED and YELLOW cables. Chassis GND 6878215A01

48 2-14 Standard Configurations Planning the Installation Radio Operation Wiring for Dash and Remote Configurations 2.1.3 , Table 2-2 , or Determine from the radio functionality you wish to achieve, which is Table 2-1 Table 2-3 controlled by the vehicle’s ignition switch state, the physical wiring of the radio’s ignition sense (ACC) onal radio functionality as determined by the wire, and by the programmed CPS setting. For additi to the HELP menu in your CPS (i.e. Ignition as: programming of the ignition switch in CPS, refer t, PTT TX Inhibit, Ignition Only Power Up). Required, Blank, Soft Power Off, TX Inhibi Choose a clean ignition point which is not shared in the immediate vicinity by other high current to reduce the transients on th e ignition line. Examples of accessories/devices. This will help high-current accessories/devices are: Air Horn, rela ys, lightbars and etc. It is recommended to wire to the vehicle’s ACC line, not the START or the sol enoid side of the ignition circuit. Refer to chapter 6 for best installation practices. The Ignition sense (ACC) cable uses either a 3-amp fuse (6580283E01) or 4-amp fuse (6580283E02). 2.1.3.1 Dash Mount: Power, Igniti on, and Emergency Cable Installation HLN6863 contains a “thin red” ignition wire, a The standard dash mount rear ignition sense cable two gray wires attached to an external speaker jumper wire that shorts emergency to ground, and Table 2-1 plug. The thin RED wire is the ignition sensed wire. Refer to Table 2-2 , or Table 2-3 for its , correct wiring configurations. NOTE: MUST be attached in order for the radio to operate in Dash mount, regardless of This cable how emergency is programmed in CPS or wired inside the vehicle. Either the emergency jumper wire or an emergency accessory (footswitc h or button) must be wired to the rear of the transceiver in Dash mount. Otherwise, upon attachment of the radio’s power cable to the vehicle battery, the radio will incorrectly de termine that emergen cy operation has been activated, such as when an emergency footswitch is de-pressed and the emergency pin is ungrounded. 6878215A01

49 Standard Configurations Planning the Installation 2-15 on, and Emergency Cable Installation 2.1.3.2 Remote Mount: Power, Igniti The single control head O2, O3, O5, O7 or O9 remote mount configurations receive power from the J200 connector’s red and black wires. The yellow wir e at J200 is one ignition sense wire. On mid power radios, the J2 and J600 connectors can also be used for ignition sense. On high power radios, the J200 yellow wire or the J600 connector can be used for ignition sense. If the HLN6863 is attached at J100 of the O2, O3, O5, O7 or O9 control head, th e “thin red” wire will NOT function as r has no ignition sense electrical connection. an ignition sense wire, since the J100 connecto It is incorrect for installation NOTE: to attach ignition sense at more than one wire or connector. Table 2-1 or Refer to for its correct wiring configurations. Table 2-2 The O3 control head receives its power down the CAN cable, and detects the ignition state by the ignition sense pin at either J2 or J600. On mid power radios, the J2 and J600 connectors can also be used for ignition sense. On high power radios, on ly the J600 connector can be used for ignition sense. In Multi-Control Head installation s, the yellow ignition wire must be connected to the head assigned See Section 2.2.2.5 “Setting the Init ial Control Head ID” on page 2-29 for further information. ID # 1. y jumper to ground is placed by default on the In remote mount O2, O3, O5, O7 or O9, an Emergenc TIB (JU344) so that there is no need to attach a cabl e with an emergency accessory at either J2 or at J600. This jumper must be removed if an emergency accessory (footswitch or button to Ground) is installed at either J2 or J600 (or J626 on the accessory cable) locations. If the jumper JU344 is removed but no emergency accessory r-up incorrectly into emergency is installed, the radio will powe mode all the time. Refer to Figure 4-3 for details. The design of the control head is different compar ed to the transceiver, therefore it is also NOT necessary to attach HLN6863 at J100 to prevent accidental emergency operation. The control head uses an edge-detect, not a state-detect like on the transceiver, so mounting of HLN6863 is not mandatory. 6878215A01

50 2-16 Planning the Installation Standard Configurations ations Dependent Upon A+ and Ignition Connections Table 2-1. Dash O2, O3, O5, O7 or O9 Radio Oper Transceiver Transceiver Transceiver HLN6863 HLN6863 HLN6863 Dash Mount Red Power Red Power Red Power Thin Red Wire Thin Red Wire Thin Red Wire Wire Wire Wire Connected to XXX X battery Connected to XXX ignition switch No ignition switch control. Ignition switch ignition switch functionality Enables Illegal wiring configuration. See CAUTION note. as programmed in the codeplug. controls erations Dependent Upon A+ and Ignition Connections Table 2-2. Remote O2, O3, O5, O7 or O9 Radio Op Remote Control Head Control Head Control Head Control Head Control Head Control Head Yellow Wire Red Wire Mount Yellow Wire Yellow Wire Red Wire Red Wire Connected to X XXX battery Connected to XXX ignition switch Enables No ignition switch control. Ignition switch ignition switch functionality Illegal wiring configuration. See as programmed in the codeplug. controls CAUTION note. Table 2-3. Remote O2, O3, O5, O7 or O9 Radio Op erations Dependent Upon A+ and Ignition Connections HLN6863 HLN6863 HLN6863 Mid Power Thin Red Wire Thin Red Wire Thin Red Wire Dash/Remote Transceiver Transceiver Transceiver at J2 at J2 at J2 Red Power Red Power Red Power HLN6863 HLN6863 HLN6863 Wire Wire Wire High Power Thin Red Wire Thin Red Wire Thin Red Wire Dash/Remote at J626 at J626 at J626 Connected to XXX battery Connected to XXX ignition switch Ignition switch Illegal wiring configuration. See No ignition switch control. Enables ignition switch functionality as programmed in the codeplug. controls CAUTION note. DO NOT connect any wires to the battery te rminals until you have finished the entire radio installation (Dash or Remote Mount) configuration to avoid potential equipment ! damage. C a u t i o n Incorrect wiring of the radio may result in incorrect ignition sense detection, incorrect power-on state, or incorrect power-off state of the radio system. The Control Head Power cable wire (RED) and Transceiver Power cable wire (RED) are always attached to the battery terminal and NOT to the ignition switch. 6878215A01

51 Standard Configurations Planning the Installation 2-17 Ignition Sense Switch (Radio Wide Advance) 2.1.4 CPS selectable settings to control the radio’s functionality based on the state of the vehicle’s Ignition status. Table 2-4. Ignition Sense Switch Settings in CPS Feature Description • Radio POWERS ON when the Power Button is pressed or with the emergency power up Blank feature. • Radio POWERS OFF when the Power Button is pressed. TX Inhibit on is pressed or with the emergency power up • Radio POWERS ON when the Power Butt feature. • Radio POWERS OFF when the Power Button is pressed. is not present all transmissions are inhibited. IGNITION •If th trunking syst receive any CANNOT ems and therefore • The radio will not affiliate wi trunking dispatch communications. NOT • Emergency Alarm transmissions are possible with the use of the emergency power up feature. • Radio POWERS ON when the Power Button is pressed or with the emergency power up PTT TX Inhibit feature. • Radio POWERS OFF when the Power Button is pressed. •If is not present all transmissions are inhibited. IGNITION • The radio is able to affiliate ONLY receive trunking with trunking systems. The radio can dispatch communications. • Emergency Alarm transmissions are possible with the use of the emergency power up feature. Required • Radio POWERS ON when the Power Button is pressed and Ignition is present. • Radio POWERS ON when Ignition is cycled and radio was previously ON. • Radio POWERS OFF when the Power Button is pressed, or when Ignition is lost. Button is pressed, or when Ignition is detected. Soft Power Off • Radio POWERS ON when the Power • Radio POWERS OFF when the Power Button is pressed, or when Ignition is lost. Ignition Only Power Up • Radio POWERS ON when Ignition is present. • Radio POWERS OFF when Ignition is lost. • Control head power button is ignored. NOTE: When either TX Inhibit, PTT TX Inhibit or Required are selected, the Emergency Power Up feature will not be available to the radio-user. When any other Ignition Switch setting is made, Emergency Power Up is available to the radio-user, regardless of current ignition state. Any optional inactivity time-out timer setting in CPS may delay the power off of the radio once Ignition sense is removed. 6878215A01

52 2-18 Standard Configurations Planning the Installation guration/Programming 2.1.5 Siren/PA Confi The Siren/PA is shipped pre-wired for 100W operation. It can be rewired for 65W, 75W, or 130W power levels. To change to another power level, perform the following: speaker leads. Do 1. Open the Siren/PA connector cover to gain a ccess to the two-connector The other lead is connected to pin 35 (for not change the speaker common lead (pin 20). 100W operation). 2. Using an appropriate pin removal tool, extract pi n 35 and move it to one of the following pin locations: - pin location 36 for 75W operation - pin location 28 for 65W or 130W operation 3. For 65W or 75W operation, no further changes are required. Reassemble the connector. Ω speakers, each rated at 65W minimum. 4. For 130W operation, you must parallel two 11 t--when connecting two speakers in parallel, Proper phasing of the two speakers is importan wire similar speaker terminals together to ensure maximum loudness and prevent "deadspots." For example, if the terminals are marked "1" and "2", connect the terminals marked "1" together and connect those wires to one speaker lead. Connect the terminals marked "2" together and connect those wires to the other speaker lead. Before continuing, remember that under a high-line supply condition will go to the speaker(s) after (16.6V), up to 30% more power ! reconfiguring for 130W operation. Do this only when your PA C a u t i o n speakers are capable of handling the extra power. r, 130W operation, it is necessary to remove 5. When the Siren/PA is configured for dual speake a resistor and move two jumpers to set the correct power level. Remove the Siren/PA cover, and locate resistor R219 (0 ohm). This resi stor should be removed for 130W operation. Locate jumpers JU100 and JU101. These jumpers should be installed for 130W operation. 6. Close and reconnect the Siren/PA connector cover. Jumpers JU100 and JU101 do not affect the Siren output level. JU100 and JU101 NOTE: o speakers in parallel, by lower speaker load and the tw compensate for the decreasing the gain U102-1. JU100 affects the radio PA level and JU101 affects the PA audio level. Table 2-5 Pin locations of various power level configurations are listed in Table 2-5. Power Level Configurations Pin location of speaker R219 JU100/JU101 leads 20,28 IN Across pins A and B 65W 20,36 Across pins A and B IN 75W 20,35 IN Across pins A and B 100W 20,28 OUT Across pins B and C 130W 6878215A01

53 Radio Mounting 2-19 Standard Configurations Radio Mounting 2.2 DO NOT mount the radio on a plastic mounting surface without first reinforcing the mounting surface; the weight of the radio may crack or break the mounting surface. ! DO NOT mount the radio on a flat or c oncave surface where the radio could be C a u t i o n This is especially important if the cab area of the vehicle partially submersed in water. is cleaned by spraying with water. If the radio sits in water for a length of time, moisture may seep inside the radio and damage the electronic components. DO NOT allow water to stand in recessed areas of vertically mounted radios. Remove any moisture immediately to prevent it from seeping down into the radio. Care must be taken to shield the control head (front and back) from direct exposure to pressurized water. The pressurized water from a hose, in most cases, is more severe than the stated test and conditions in typical environments. The mounting location must be ac cessible and visible. Select a lo cation that will permit routing the RF antenna cable as directly as possible. NOTE: or For optimum radio performance, orient the mounting trunnion as shown in Figure 2-22 Figure 2-23 for mid power and Figure 2-24 for high power. For new or existing installations of all but 100W radios, use only the APX mobile trunnion, kit number HLN7002_except for APX 1500 which shall use the tru APX 2500, APX 4500 and nnion with kit num ber HLN6861_. For new or existing installations of 100W radios, use only the APX mobile trunnion, kit numbers HLN7003_. RADIO FRONT APPLIES TO RADIOS IN DASH AND REMOTE INSTALLATIONS unnion Orientation Figure 2-22. APX 7500/ APX6500/ APX5500/ APX6500Li Mid Power Tr (Cannot Be Used for 100W Radios) 6878215A01

54 2-20 Standard Configurations Radio Mounting RADIO FRONT Figure 2-23. APX 2500/A PX 4500/APX 1500 Mid Power Trunnion Orientation (Cannot Be Used for 100W Radios) Figure 2-24. Trunnion Orientation for 100W Radios 6878215A01

55 Standard Configurations Radio Mounting 2-21 2.2.1 Dash Mount with Trunnion NOTE: This configuration is not applicable for 100W radios. 1. Referring to Figure 2-6 , select the suitable trunnion kit per the type of mid power transceiver. ) or under 2. Select the location to mount your radio on the transmission hump (see Figure 2-25 Figure 2-26 ). the dash (see When mounting the trunnion on the transmission hu mp take care the transmission housing is NOTE: enough room for the Accessory connector and not affected. Plan your installation ensuring cable in the back of the radio. 3. Using the trunnion mounting bracket as a template, mark the positions of the holes on the mounting surface. Use the innermost four hole s for a curved mounting surface such as the transmission hump, and the four outmost holes for a flat surface such as under the dash. 4. Center punch the spots you have marked and realign the trunnion in position. the four self-drilli ng screws provided 5. Secure the trunnion mounting bracket with (see Figure 2-25 and Figure 2-26 ). 6. Ensure that the plastic guides are aligned (horiz ontal) to the grooves of the trunnion. Slide the radio into the grooves until it snaps into place (see Figure 2-26 ). Table 2-6. Mid Power Trunnion Kit Item Part Number Description Mid Power Transceiver APX 5500/APX 6500/APX 6500 Li/APX 7500 0371859H01 Trunnion Mounting Screw 1 Trunnion Mounting Wing Screw APX 2500/APX 4500/APX 1500 0305760W04 6500 Li/APX 7500 APX 5500/APX 6500/APX Self-Drilling Tapping Screw 0312002B14 2 APX 2500/APX 4500/APX 1500 HLN7002_ Mackinaw Trunnion Hardware Kit APX 5500/APX 6500/APX 6500 Li/APX 7500 3 APX 2500/APX 4500/APX 1500 HLN6861_ Millenium Trunnion Hardware Kit 6878215A01

56 Radio Mounting 2-22 Standard Configurations 3 1 1 Figure 2-25. Transmission Hump Trunnion Mounting 1 3 2 Tabs Plastic Guides 1 Groove Threaded Hole for Screw Figure 2-26. Below Dash Trunnion Mounting ). The torque down force for 7. Secure the radio with two screws provided (Item 1 in Table 2-6 0371859H01 should be between 50in-lbf to 52in-lbf. tool (HLN6970_) is designed to securely 8. For screw 0305760W04, the wing screw torque he tool can also be used to while installing the radio. T tighten the trunnion wing screws ns are included in the tool packaging. loosen the wing screws. Detailed instructio NOTE: This configuration shows the O5 control head. The TIB is used for O3 control head for the same configuration. 6878215A01

57 Radio Mounting Standard Configurations 2-23 2.2.2 Remote Mount with Trunnion Before installing any electrical equipment, check the vehicle manufacturer’s user manual. ! The installation of this device should be completed by an authorized servicer or C a u t i o n installer. Before making any holes in the trunk for radio mounting, check the vehicle (e.g. due to the gas tank location). manufacturer's user manual for restrictions For a remote mount installation, the transceiver may be mounted anywhere in the vehicle, provided that the installation location is safe, follows the c autions mentioned at the beginning of this section, g/maintenance as well as cabling. A typical mounting location and is accessible for servicin recommended by Motorola is in th trunnion provided may still be used to mount e vehicle’s trunk. The the transceiver, and the mounting process is the same as for the dash mount installation ( ). However, for 100W radios you must follow the procedure detailed Section 2.2.1 on page 2-21 , or Figure 2-14 for a remote below in Section 2.2.2.1 . See Figure 2-10 , Figure 2-11 , Figure 2-13 installation. 6878215A01

58 2-24 Standard Configurations Radio Mounting 2.2.2.1 100W Radios Only NOTE: Cabling to the front of the radio (TIB) should no t be completed with the handle opened as it is g is to be attached suggested that the cablin needed to be removed to close the handle. It is to the front of the radio after the radio is assembled into the trunnion. 1. After selecting the mounting location, use the trunnion mounting bracket as a template and mark the positions of the holes on the mounting surface. 2. Center-punch the spots you have marked and realign the trunnion in position. ng bracket with the four 3. Secure the trunnion mounti self-drilling screws provided (see ). Figure 2-27 vehicle using the screws provided, install the 4. After the trunnion has been mounted in the he lock handle fully opened on the trunnion, oriented at least radio. Place the radio with t 10 mm in front of the rear catches. Push the ra dio towards the rear catches. The radio is lifted up slightly and then drops back down, flushed with the trunnion, and stops against the rear catches. Once this occurs, close the lock hand towards the top of the le. Rotate the handle radio until it is locked in plac e. The key is not needed in the lock to close the handle, but is needed to reopen. The keys can only be removed from the lock when it is in the locked position. Figure 2-27. 100W Radio Mounting into Quick Release Trunnion 2.2.2.2 Remote Mount Co ntrol Head Installation Choose a mounting location for the radio, considering accessibility, and control a nd antenna cable lengths. unit are under the mounting surface, on the The recommended mounting surfaces for the control transmission hump, or on the center console. Figure 2-28 and Figure 2-29 shows how the trunnion, control head, and cables should be installed for the O2, O3, O5, O7 or O9 control head. NOTE: Connector-protective covers (i.e. Dust Covers) HLN6980_ are provided with the radio. They should be installed on exposed connectors for added environmental robustness. 6878215A01

59 Standard Configurations 2-25 Radio Mounting An adjustable trunnion, which allows a number of mounting positions, is supplied for mounting the control unit. The installati on must not interfere with the operation of the vehicle or its accessories, nor disturb passenger seating or leg room. The cont rol head must be within convenient reach and viewing of the user. rface, all four mounting screws should penetrate If the trunnion is mounted on a plastic mounting su the mounting surface’s supporting metal frame. If th at is not possible, use a metal backing plate (not supplied) to strengthen the insta llation. Install the control follows: 1. Use the control unit tr unnion as a template to mark th e mounting holes; drill 5/32" holes. If mounting on a plastic surfac e, use a metal backing plate. 2. Attach the trunnion bracket using all four 10-16" x 5/8" self-tapping screws provided. 3. Temporarily install the control head (adjusting for proper viewing angle) and fasten it to the trunnion with two wing screws. Test the installation to be sure the control head feels securely locked in place while you are pressing its buttons. 4. Finish installation by fully tightening screws. Metal Backing Plate (Not Supplied) Figure 2-28. O5 Control Head Installation Exploded View (Also applicable for O2 and O7 Control Heads) 6878215A01

60 Radio Mounting 2-26 Standard Configurations Adjust the control head to desired angle and secure with wing screws Use four mounting screws on all installations Trunnion Mounting surface Drill four 5/32” holes in mounting surface IMPORTANT: Use a metal backing plate (not supplied) if mounting trunnion on plastic or unstable surface Figure 2-29. O9 Control Head Installation Exploded View Figure 2-30. O5 Control Head Rear View (Also applicable for O2 and O7 Control Heads) 6878215A01

61 Standard Configurations 2-27 Radio Mounting Figure 2-31. O9 Control Head Rear View 2.2.2.3 Multiple Control Head Installation Control heads in a multiple control head configuration should be installed per the steps detailed in Section 2.2.2.2: “Remote Mount Cont rol Head Installation” on page 2-24 . Two heads can be connected to each of the two CAN connectors on the transceiver, with the remaining heads connected to one or both of the first two. Cont rol heads can also be connected a “daisy chain” Figure 2-32 for examples. ansceiver CAN connector. See configuration from a single tr NOTE: The transceiver must be configured for Mu ltiple Control Head via CPS programming. Navigate to the “Control Head” tab in the Radio Wide section of CPS, and select “Help” for further information and tutorials. FUSE FUSE J300R J200 J300L J300R J200 Control Head 3 Control Head 4 FUSE FUSE J300R J300L J200 J300R J200 RED LEAD Control Head 1 (+) Control Head 2 (-) BATTERY 6878215A01

62 Standard Configurations 2-28 Radio Mounting FUSE FUSE J300R J300L J200 J300R J300L J200 RED LEAD (+) Control Head 1 Control Head 2 (-) BATTERY FUSE FUSE J300R J200 J300L J300R J200 Control Head 3 Control Head 4 le Control Heads Ex Figure 2-32. Multip ample Configurations CH) installations, In Multiple Control Head (M NOTE: the yellow ignition sense wire must be connected to the head assigned ID # 1. See Section 2.2.2.5 “Setting the Initial Control Head for further information. ID” on page 2-29 allation, ensuring that the combined cable lengths Use the most convenient configuration for your inst N cable lengths. Control Table 2-7 do not exceed 131 feet (40 meters). See for a list of available CA head ground, power and ignition sense wires (black, red, and yellow respectively) may need additional length (not supplied) in installations that locate the head more than 10 feet from a power source. Table 2-7. Available CAN Cables Part Number Description Cable, Remote Mount, 40m (131ft) HKN6164_ HKN6165_ Cable, Remote Mount, 35m (115ft) Cable, Remote Mount, 23m (75ft) HKN6166_ HKN6167_ Cable, Remote Mount, 15m (50ft) Cable, Remote Mount, 9m (30ft) HKN6168_ Cable, Remote Mount, 5m (17ft) HKN6169_ Cable, Remote Mount, 3m (10ft) HKN6170_ Cable, O3 Extension, 5m (17ft) PMLN4958_ 6878215A01

63 Standard Configurations Radio Mounting 2-29 Table 2-8. Ignition Interface Cables Part Number Description Cable, M.A.P. 26pin with Only Ignition and SPK HLN6863_ Cable, Y-Splitter wit h DB-25 and M.A.P. Interface PMLN4959_ Installation 2.2.2.4 Cable Route the cables where they are pr sharp edges or crushing. Use grommets in otected from pinching, Figure 2-19 shows how the cables and any holes where the cable passes through metal panels. components are connected. It is not recommended to route cabling or wiring inside the wheel wells of a vehicle. 2.2.2.5 Setting the In itial Control Head ID The Front Panel Programming (FPP) mode allows you to define which control head in a Multi Control Head system becomes control head number 1-4. ead the first time Multi Control Head is used. Set the control head ID number for each attached h 1. Press the power button to power off the radio. 2. Press and hold left-most menu and the orange button on the control head simultaneously. O5 Emergency Button Power Button Left-most Menu Button Figure 2-33. APX Mobile O5 Control Head Front View wer on into FPP mode l head. The head will po 3. Press the power button to power on the contro and display the current control head ID number: CH ID# 1 Figure 2-34. Radio Display with Current Control Head ID knob to change the control head’s ID number. Mode 4. Turn the 6878215A01

64 2-30 Standard Configurations Radio Mounting O5 Mode Knob rol Head Front View – Mode Knob Figure 2-35. APX Mobile O5 Cont 5. Repeat steps 1 to 4 above to set th e ID of the remaining control heads. the yellow ignition sense wire must be NOTE: In Multiple Control Head (M CH) installations, connected to the head assigned ID # 1. and Remote Mount Cabling 2.2.2.6 O3 Control Head and control a nd antenna cable Choose a mounting location for the radio, considering accessibility, n cable and the accessories cable should be installed and routed lengths. The control head extensio properly to avoid complications. R ing troughs (where available) or oute the cables in the vehicle’s wir route the cables where they are protected from pinching, sharp edges, or crushing. One suggested route is along one side of the driveshaft hump un der the carpet. Use grommets in any holes where the cable passes through metal panels. Top Front Back Left Right Figure 2-36. O3 Control Head shows The recommended mounting surface for the c ontrol unit is on the center console. Figure 2-38 should be installed for the O3 control head. how the hang-up clip control head, and cables NOTE: Connector-protective covers are provided with the radio. They should be used for added environmental robustness. 6878215A01

65 Radio Mounting Standard Configurations 2-31 A mounting clip, which allows the control head to be mounted, is supplied to gether with the control operation of the vehicle or its accessories, nor head. The installation must not interfere with the disturb the passenger seating. The control head must be within convenient reach and viewing of the user. Install the mounting clip as follows: ne the location of the two screw holes. 1. Use the provided mounting clip to determi r upper and lower screws. 2. Drill 7/16” deep holes fo 3. Use the tapping screw provided to install the mounting clip. Care must be taken to shield the control head (front and back) from direct exposure to pressurized water. The pressurized water from a hose, in most cases, is more severe ! than the stated test and conditions in typical environments. C a u t i o n VEHICLE Vehicle Mounting Surface DASHBOARD 1 1 2 2 2 2 Item Part Number Description No. 1 01-80743T91 Mic Hang-Up Clip Assembly 2 Screw, Machine, 03-07644M19 8-32 x 7/16 Figure 2-38. Hang-Up Clip Installation ew Figure 2-37. O3 Control Head Rear Vi Exploded View 6878215A01

66 Standard Configurations 2-32 Radio Mounting Locking Ki 2.2.3 t (Optional) 2.2.3.1 All Radi os Except 100W If an optional locking kit (HLN6372_) is used (shown in ), position the lock housing on the Figure 2-39 trunnion after installing the radio mounting screws. Then rotate the lock with the key in it and remove the key to lock the radio. You can install the lock on either side of the radio, and in dash and remote mount installations. Existing Mounting Screw Lock Housing Lock Figure 2-39. Locking Kit (Optional) (Cannot Be Used for 100W Radios) 2.2.3.2 100W Radios An integral lock is included with all 100W radios. Th e use of a key is only required to unlock the radio ). Figure 2-40 (see Figure 2-40. Lock Supplied with 100W Quick Release Trunnion 6878215A01

67 Power Cables (Transceiver and Control Head) Standard Configurations 2-33 iver and Control Head) Power Cables (Transce 2.3 Route the RED power cable from both the radio and the control head to the vehicle’s battery compartment, using accepted industry methods and standards. Be sure to grommet the firewall hole to protect the cable. Remove the 15-amp (part number 6580283E06), 20-amp (part number 6580283E07) or 30-amp (part number 6580283E09) fuse from the fuseholder and connect the red lead of the radio power cable to the positive ba ttery terminal using the hardware provided as shown and Figure 2-47 . Connect the black lead to a convenient solid chassis ground point. in Figure 2-46 to the battery’s negative terminal. DO NOT connect the black lead directly Table 2-9. Power Cables Description Part Number HKN4191_ Mid Power Dash Mount HKN4192_ Mid Power Remote Mount High Power Remote Mount HKN6110_ HKN6188_ O5, O7, and O9 Remote Control Head Power Cable Remote Control Head power cable uses a 5A Fuse (part number 6580283E03). NOTE: High Power Chassis Power Cables Optional Locking Feature for 2.3.1 ease DC cable retention in the high power radios. An optional clip (HLN7017_) can be used to incr Directions for assembly and disassembly are: 1. Install the DC cable to the radio by aligning the male and female portions of the battery side with the mating components on the radio side. (1) Figure 2-41. Bracket Installation 6878215A01

68 2-34 Standard Configurations Power Cables (Transceiver and Control Head) 2. Insert the locking bracket (HLN7017_) onto the DC cable. 3. Slide the bracket toward the radio until the bracket clips snap onto the radio features. (3) (2) Figure 2-42. Bracket Installation Figure 2-43. Bracket Installation (Assembled State) 6878215A01

69 Standard Configurations Power Cables (Transceiver and Control Head) 2-35 4. To disassemble the power cable, squeeze the locking bracket clips inward and while squeezing the clips, pull the locking clip and power cable to remove the power cable. (4) Figure 2-44. Bracket Uninstallation (5) Figure 2-45. Bracket Uninstallation 6878215A01

70 2-36 Power Cables (Transceiver and Control Head) Standard Configurations 2.3.2 O2, O3, O5, O7 or O9 Control Head Power Cables Figure 2-46. HKN6188_ Power Cable with External Speaker Connector Figure 2-47. HKN6187_ Power Cable with External Speaker Connector, Record Audio Output Jack (2.5 mm) and Earphone Jack (2.5 mm) NOTE: Audio Out – Does not require CPS programming . Attaching a headset will mute the external speakers of the radio whic h are attached at the SPK jack of the control head. Record Out – Requires CPS programming. In CPS, navigate to Radio Wide/Advanced/ Record Audio and select TX + RX Audio. 6878215A01

71 Standard Configurations 2-37 Power Cables (Transceiver and Control Head) 2.3.3 Battery Selector Switch In vehicles which have installed a Battery Selector Switch, the ignition sense (yellow) wire should be the only wire connected to the ba ttery selector switch (see Figure 2-48 ). Radio transceiver and control head power wires (red) must be connected di rectly to the vehicle battery. If the control head power wire and the control head ignition sense wire are both connected to a battery selector switch, but the radio transceiver power lead is not, improper power-cycling and off-state battery drainage may occur. If the desired state of the radio is a total battery drain elimination, then all power and ignition sense wires must be routed through the batt ery selector switch, so that the control head and radio transceiver both see the loss of battery power at the same time. Figure 2-48. Battery Selector Switch 6878215A01

72 2-38 Standard Configurations Antenna Installation 2.4 Antenna Installation IMPORTANT: To assure optimum performance and compliance with RF Energy Safety standards, these antenna installation guidelines and instructions are limited to metal-body vehicles with appropriate ground planes and take into account the potential exposure of back seat passengers and bystanders outside the vehicle. For mobile radios with rated power of 7 watts or less, the only installation restrictions are to NOTE: use only Motorola approved antennas and inst all the antenna externally on metal body vehicles. For mobile radios with tuned power greater than 7 watts, always adhere to all the Section 2.4.1 below. guidelines and restrictions in 2.4.1 Selecting an Antenna Site/L ocation on a Metal Body Vehicle External installation – Check the requirements of the antenna supplier and install the 1. ehicle in accordance with those requirements. vehicle antenna external to a metal body v 2. Roof top – For optimum performance and compliance with RF Energy Safety standards, mount the antenna in the center area of the roof. 3. Trunk lid – On some vehicles with clearly defined, flat trunk lids, the antennas of some radio models (see restrictions below) can also be mounted on the center area of the trunk lid. For vehicles without clearly defined , flat trunk lids (such as ha tchback autos, sports utility vehicles, and pick-up trucks), mount the antenna in the center area of the roof. Before installing an antenna on the trunk lid, - Be sure that the distance from the antenna locati on on the trunk lid will be at least 85 cm (33 inches) from the front surface of the rear seat-back to assure compliance with RF Energy Safety standards. - Ensure that the trunk lid is grounded by con necting grounding straps between the trunk lid and the vehicle chassis. ! then mount the antenna on the roof top. If these conditions cannot be satisfied, C a u t i o n 4. Mounting restrictions for certain radio models. should be mounted only in the center For all VHF and UHF models, the 1/4 wave antenna area of the roof , not on the trunk lid, to assure compliance with RF Energy Safety standards . uted to the radio. Route the antenna cable as 5. Ensure that the antenna cable can be easily ro far away as possible from any vehicle electronic control units and associated wiring. 6. Check the antenna location for any electrical interference. 6878215A01

73 2-39 Antenna Installation Standard Configurations 7. Ensure that any transmitting radio antennas on this vehicle are separated from each other by at least 3 feet (0.9 meter). See Figure 2-49 . 8. The minimum distance between the antenna and the radio/accessories should be at least 3 feet (91.44 cm). NOTE: Any two metal pieces rubbing against each other (such as seat springs, shift levers, trunk and hood lids, exhaust pipes, etc.) in close proxim ity to the antenna can cause severe receiver interference. 3 ft 3 ft 3 ft 911 Figure 2-49. Multiple Antennas Separation 6878215A01

74 2-40 Antenna Installation Standard Configurations Mini-UHF Connection 2.4.2 (s), there are labels indicating the frequency. The To help aid in the installation of the radio antenna o which calls out the frequency and by using arrow first is on the FCC label at the top of the radi points, which side the RF connector of the frequency is located at the back of the radio. The second Figure 2-50 is located at the back of the radio, next to the RF connector(s) (see ). To ensure a secure ck, their interlocking to a radio's mini-UHF ja connection of an antenna cable's mini-UHF plug they are not properly engaged, the syst em will loosen. Using a features must be properly engaged. If is not recommended. tool (pliers or wrench) will not overcome a poor engagement, and Applying excessive force with a tool can caus e damage to the antenna or the connector NOTE: (e.g., stripping threads, deforming the collar or connector, or causing the connector to twist in the housing opening and break). The mini-UHF connector tool (Motorola part number HLN6695_) is designed to securely tighten the damaging either the plug or the jack. antenna plug–radio jack connection without Motorola recommends t oper attachment of the system he following sequence to ensure pr Figure 2-50 and Figure 2-51 ): (see Coax Conductor Plug (Pin) Collar Pulled Back to Flange Flange Mini UHF RF Antenna Jack Connector Label Cable Figure 2-50. Mini-UHF Connection (As Shown on Mid Power) Coax Conductor P ug (Pin) l ed ar Pu Co ll ll to ange l F Back ange l F Mini UHF Jack e l Cab Figure 2-51. Mini-UHF Connection (100W Radios Only) 1. Make sure that there is sufficient slack in the antenna cable. 2. Make sure that the collar of the antenna cable plug is loose and does not bind. ck is tight in the radio housing. 3. Make sure that the mini-UHF ja 6878215A01

75 Standard Configurations 2-41 Antenna Installation 4. Slide the collar back against the flange. Insert the antenna cable plug’s pin fully into the radio jack, but do not engage the threads. 5. Ensure that the plug’s and jack’s interlocking fe atures are fully seated. Check this by grasping and noting any movement. If the features are the crimp on the cable jack, rotating the cable, seated correctly, there should be NO movement. 6. Finger-tighten the antenna cable plug’s collar onto the radio’s jack. 7. Give a final tug, by hand, to the collar, and retighten by hand as firmly as possible. ial cable, using the gap between the tool’s legs 8. Slip the mini-UHF connector tool over the coax (see Figure 2-52 ). Then, slide the tool up onto the plug’s knurled collar. Squeeze the two between your thumb and index finger and turn straight legs of the tool firmly together clockwise (as shown) to tighten the collar. It shou ld take 1/4 turn or less. When you feel the tool slipping on the collar, the connection has been properly tightened. The tool can also be used to loosen a tight collar. NOTE: DO NOT use pliers or any other device to grip th e tightening tool. It has been designed to allow you to achieve the proper torque on the collar without overtightening. Overtightening the collar can damage the connector and the radio. HLN6695_ ) T 2 ( i g h t e n (1) Squeeze Firm Together l y Figure 2-52. Mini-UHF Connector Tool (As Shown on Mid Power) ( 2 ) T i g h t e n HLN6695_ Squeeze (1) l Firm Together y Figure 2-53. Mini-UHF Connector Tool (100W Radios Only) 6878215A01

76 2-42 Standard Configurations Antenna Installation GPS Antenna Placement 2.4.3 The GPS antenna (excluding the Motorcycle GPS antenna) must be placed at least, 3 feet (0.9 meters) away from any transmitting antenna, and the antenna must have a clear, unobstructed view of the sky for best performance. The length of the cabling must be taken into consideration before the installation is started. 2.4.4 GPS Connection To ensure a secure connection of the GPS ant enna cable's SMA plug to a radio's SMA jack, the connector must be fully seated. If the connectors are not fully se ated, the system will loosen. This should be done by hand to ensure excess force is not applied. GPS positions as shown in Figure 2-54 and Figure 2-55 are located in different positions. The mid power radio has the GPS antenna connector on the back of the radio while the 100W radio has the antenna connector on the front of the radio. NOTE: Applying excessive force with a tool can caus e damage to the antenna or the connector (e.g. stripping threads, deforming the collar or connector, or causing the connector to twist in the housing opening and break). Figure 2-54. GPS Antenna Connector on the Back of the Mid Power Radio Figure 2-55. GPS Antenna Connector on the Front of the 100W Radio 6878215A01

77 2-43 Standard Configurations Speaker 2.5 Speaker DO NOT ground the radio's speaker leads. This system has a floating speaker output (DC voltage on both leads); damage to the audio circuit will result if either lead is ! grounded or if they are shorted together. C a u t i o n ws the speaker to be mounted in a variety of The speaker kit includes a trunnion bracket that allo the speaker can mount permanently on the mounting surface or in ways. With the trunnion bracket, best operation. Mount the e speaker to tilt for accessible firewall areas. The trunnion allows th speaker out of the way so that around by the vehicle occupants. it will not be kicked or knocked Mount the speaker as follows: mplate to mark the mounting hole locations. 1. Use the speaker mounting bracket as a te ided to fasten 2. Use the self-drilling screws prov the trunnion. 3. Attach the speaker and fasten to the trunnion with two wing screws. 4. Route the speaker wires under the carpet or floor covering, or behind the kick panels. Be sure the way and will not be snagged an d broken by the occupants of the the wires are out of vehicle. water nor place this connector in an area 5. Do not submerse the 2-pin speaker connector in that could have standing water. Trunnion Bracket Dashboard Firewall OR Figure 2-56. Speaker Mounting 6878215A01

78 2-44 Standard Configurations Speaker Internal Speaker Disassembly 2.5.1 NOTE: This configuration is only applicable for O2 Control Heads. You can disable the internal speaker of your radio by following the instructions below. Use the following procedure to disassemble your radio: 1. Unplug power, antenna, microphone and all ac cessories connections. If the radio is a remote-mount radio, disconnect the remote-m ount control cable from the front of the transceiver. 2. Remove the four screws found on the control head with a Torx T-20 bit as shown in Figure 2-57 . Discard the screws. Figure 2-57. Removing the screws on the Control Head 3. Firmly grasp the front panel of the control head. Carefully remove the front housing assembly from the back housing assembly as shown in Figure 2-58 . Note the position of the attached flex and do not pull on it excessively. Figure 2-58. Removing the Control Head 6878215A01

79 2-45 Speaker Standard Configurations 4. Put the control head face down on a clean, fl at surface to avoid damaging it. Do not touch the o-ring on the back housing. . 5. Carefully disconnect the speaker connector from the circuit board as shown in Figure 2-59 Figure 2-59. Disconnecting the Speaker Connector 6. Reattach the front housing assembly to the back housing assembly as shown in Figure 2-60 . Make sure that the flex is returned to its original position and that the o-ring on the back housing assembly is not pinched. Figure 2-60. Reattaching the Control Head 7. Secure the front housing assembly back to th e back housing assembly with four new screws . Apply 9 in. lbs. torque for each screw. using the Torx T-20 bit as shown in Figure 2-60 6878215A01

80 2-46 Standard Configurations Microphone Hang-Up Clip Microphone Hang-Up Clip 2.6 Standard or O3 C ontrol Head Hang-Up Clip 2.6.1 The hang-up clip must be within reach of the o perator(s) and close enough to the control head to prevent cable strain. Measure this distance before actually mounting the bracket. Since the bracket hone can be mounted in any position. has a positive-detent action, the microp Use the hang-up clip as a template to locate the mounting holes. To avoid interference when removing the microphone, install the flathead screw in the top clip hole. Some microphone models require the grounding of t he microphone clip in order for HUB operation to work correctly. Refer to the documentation that comes with your Motorola microphone model. NOTE: one of the control hea ds has a microphone, For multi-control head configuration where only the control heads without a microphone attach ed must have their HUB or Monitor pin (J100-22) jumpered by a wire to GND (J100-1 or J100-14) for HUB operation to work. 2.7 RFID (Option) An APX mobile radio equip ped with an RFID tag allo ws an alternate option for tracking the radio asset. Each RFID equipped radio has an RFID tag preprogrammed with the individual radio’s serial number (also found on the FCC label) as well as band and radio model information (see below for further info). RFID Tag Figure 2-61. RFID Location on Mid Power Radio 6878215A01

81 Standard Configurations RFID (Option) 2-47 RFID Tag Figure 2-62. RFID Location on APX 2500/APX 4 500/APX 1500 Mid Power Radio RFID Tag Figure 2-63. RFID Location on High Power Radio 6878215A01

82 2-48 RFID (Option) Standard Configurations 2.7.1 RFID Reading To read an RFID tag using a UHF Gen 2 RFID reader (e.g. Motorola’s MC9090-G), open an appropriate RFID read application, point the RFID re ader at the tag and activate the reader's RFID antenna (e.g. pull Motorola’s MC9090-G scanning trigger). RFID reader must be within 1 foot from tag in order to read. aid in the distance needed to read and write to Two variables, Read Angle and Reader Orientation, the RFID Tag. Read distance is independent of Tag Angle, but the reader should be as close to perpendicular to the tag as possible (Read Angle). degrees, read distance will begi n to decrease; tag will become As Read Angle increases past 60 unreadable once Read Angle exceeds 90 degrees (see and Figure 2-66 ). RFID tag Figure 2-64 cannot be read through metal. The orientation of the reader (Reader Orientation) and the tag must be aligned to im prove read and writability (see Figure 2-70 ). Read Angle RFID Tag O5 Figure 2-64. Read Angle for Mid Power Radio Tag Angle RFID Tag Figure 2-65. Tag Angle for Mid Power Radio 6878215A01

83 RFID (Option) 2-49 Standard Configurations Read Angle RFID Tag Figure 2-66. Read Angle for APX 2500 /APX 4500/ APX 1500 Mid Power Radio Tag Angle RFID Tag 0/APX 4500/ APX 1500 Mid Power Radio Figure 2-67. Tag Angle for APX 250 Read Angle RFID Tag Figure 2-68. Read Angle for High Power Radio handle to allow visibility of RFID tag. NOTE: APX high power mobile radio is shown without 6878215A01

84 RFID (Option) Standard Configurations 2-50 Tag Angle RFID Tag Figure 2-69. Tag Angle for High Power Radio Reader Reader Tag Tag and Tag Aligned (Reader Orientation) Figure 2-70. Examples of Reader Reader Tag Figure 2-71. Example of Reader and Tag Misaligned (Reader Orientation) 6878215A01

85 Standard Configurations RFID (Option) 2-51 Programming RFID (If Equipped) 2.7.2 The user can reprogram the tag (up to 12 ASCII characters when encoded to hexadecimal format) iter (e.g. Motorola’s MC9090-G). using any UHF Gen 2 capable RFID wr NOTE: Follow read direction in Section 2.7.1 to optimized reprogramming. Table 2-10. Model Number Chart in 12-Digit ASCII Format Model Number Radio Tier/Band/Output Level Last Two Digits APX Mobile SB-MP VHF D2 M30KSS9PW1AN M24KSS9PW1AN APX Low Tier Mobile-MP VHF D8 M22KSS9PW1AN M30KTS9PW1AN D3 APX Mobile SB-HP VHF APX Mobile SB-MP UHF1 E2 M30QSS9PW1AN APX Mobile SB-HP UHF1 E3 M30QTS9PW1AN M30SSS9PW1AN APX Mobile SB-MP UHF2 D2 M20TSS9PW1AN APX Mobile DB-MP 700/800-MP VHF R2 M30TXS9PW1AN APX Mobile DB-MP 700/800-HP VHF R3 APX Mobile SB-MP 700/800 M30URS0PW1AN F2 M22URS9PW1AN APX Low Tier Mobile-MP 700/800 F8 M24URS9PW1AN M24QSS9PW1AN E8 APX Low Tier Mobile-MP UHF1 M22QSS9PW1AN M24SSS9PW1AN APX Low Tier Mobile-MP UHF2 E8 M22SSS9PW1AN M22WRS9PW1AN F8 APX Low Tier Mobile-MP 900 Table 2-11. Serial Number with Radio Band/Tier/Power Characters Radio Band/Tier/Power F 700/800 and 900 DVHF E UHF R 700/800 and VHF T VHF and UHF E UHF1 and UHF2 700/800 and UHF S 6878215A01

86 Standard Configurations Completing the Installation 2-52 Table 2-11. Serial Number with Radio Band/Tier/Power APX7000 1 APX7500 Mid Power 2 APX7500 High Power 3 APX6000 4 APX6500 Mid Power 5 APX6500 HighPower 6 7 APX Low Tier Portable 8 APX Low Tier Mobile MP APX Low Tier Mobile HP 9 Completing the Installation 2.8 Complete the installation by connecting the speaker rify the ignition sense to the accessory cable; ve wire is attached according to planned ignition sense; attach the accessory cable into J600; verify the e CAN extension cable; and then attach the power control head is attached to either the TIB or th cable to the back of the transceiver. 6878215A01

87 Chapter 3 Universal Relay Controller Installation The Universal Relay Controller (URC) is an extension of and an orderable accessory for O7 or O9 control head. URC is used to control high power s witching peripherals, e.g. lightbar. URC works on d to the transceiver's all lightbars which can be controlled by power app lication. URC is connecte GCAI port. The URC design consists of a microcontroller and us es 10 relays to control the switching device. A separate ground for isolation exists between the relay and MCU sections, which is provided by the use of iCoupler from Analog Devices. Each relay is connected to an output with 15 A fuse. The maximum load allowed on each output is 12 A. Tw o cables, each with the maximum of 60 A, can be used to connect to the input connector at the bus bar. Each cable is connected with a 60 A circuit GCAI to recognize the URC accessory ID. CPS breaker. One-wire EEPROM is employed to enable can be used to program the relay patterns. When installing URC, make sure to plan the installation carefully and leave additional room in the front and rear of the box for cabling and accessory connections; and also to the sides of the radio so that you may access and install the trunnion screws. The recommended mounting location for URC is in the car trunk, either next to the transceiver or within the area not further than 4.5 m away from th sufficient cooling is e transceiver. Ensure that provided. Do not cover URC with baggage, blankets, etc. Do not backfeed power into URC. ! C a u t i o n ntroller Mounting 3.1 Universal Relay Co The mounting location must be accessible and visi ble. Select a location that permits routing the cable as directly as possible. Figure 3-1 . NOTE: For optimum URC performance, orient the mounting trunnion as shown in Figure 3-1. Universal Re lay Controller Orientation mounting positions, is supplied for mounting the An adjustable trunnion, which allows a number of URC. The installation must not interfere with the operation of the vehicle or its accessories.

88 3-2 Universal Relay Controller Mounting Universal Relay Controller Installation Install the URC as follows: 1. Use the URC trunnion as a template to mark the mounting holes; tic surface, use a metal backing plate. drill 5/32" holes. If mounting on a plas – 16" x 5/8" self-tapping screws provided. 2. Attach the trunnion bracket using all four 10 3. Temporarily install the URC (adjust for proper vie wing angle) and fasten it to the trunnion with two wing screws. Test the installation to ensure that the unit is securely locked in place. Use four mounting screws on all installations Adjust the universal relay controller to desired angle and secure with wing screws TRUNNION Mounting surface Drill four 5/32” holes in mounting surface IMPORTANT: Use a metal backing plate (not supplied) if mounting trunnion on plastic or unstable surface ntroller Installation Exploded View Figure 3-2. Universal Relay Co 6878215A01

89 Universal Relay Controller Installation O7/O9 Universal Relay Controller Cable Assembly 3-3 3.2 O7/O9 Universal Relay Controller Cable Assembly 3.2.1 Power Cable 1. Remove the cap nut of power cable gland assembly, and insert the power cable through the cap nut and neoprene seal in the cable gland body. Use power cable with either AWG 6 or AWG 8 only (recommended OD range of cable is 5.5 mm to 9 mm) that is able to withstand 80 A and 50 A respectively, to ensure water s ealing of the controller. User can decide to install one or two power cables based on the requirements. The power cables (A+) are not supplied. 2. The loose end of the power cable with cable stri p length 7.94 mm (5/16”) is then placed on the power lug and secured down by a set screw. The cap nut is then reassembled with tightening torque 18 lb-in. 3. The other end of the power cable should be connected to circuit breaker (Motorola part number 40012006001) end which indicates "AUX" and then, to power supply on the other end which indicates "BAT", instead of connecting to power supply directly. 4. Repeat steps 1 to 3 to install the second power cable, if required. 5. If only one power cable is in stalled, it is recommended to cover the other side of the power cable gland with power cable gland seal with tightening torque 18 lb-in. 3.2.2 Ground Cable 1. Remove the cap nut of ground cable gland as sembly, insert the ground cable through the cap nut and then reassemble the cap nut. Use ground cable with AWG 14 only (recommended OD range of cable is 2 mm to 4 mm) that is able to withstand 5 A. The ground cables (A+) are not supplied. NOTE: The ground is used to switch the relays, and no t act as a ground to the actual device being controlled. 2. The loose end of the ground cable with cable st rip length 7.94 mm (5/16”) is then connected to a two-pin terminal block. Both pins on the te rminal block are inter-connected and either pin can be used. The cap nut is then rea ssembled with tightening torque 7 lb-in. Power Cable Gland Ground Cable Gland Figure 3-3. Power and Ground Cable Glands 6878215A01

90 3-4 O7/O9 Universal Relay Controller Cable Assembly Universal Relay Cont roller Installation Counter Nut Cable Gland Body Gasket, Cable Gland Neoprene Seal Cap Nut Figure 3-4. Cable Gland Assembly with Gasket 3.2.3 Wires 1. Assemble the wires into the lightbar gasket retainer and lightbar gasket. The URC can support lightbars through control wires with outer diameter ranging from 1.52 mm to 3.77 mm (0.06” to 0.148”), with wire gages ranging from AWG 12 – 20. 2. Each individual loose wire (prior to stripping off the wire jacket) needs to be inserted one at a time through the chassis. Ensure the lightbar wire is straight before inse rting the wire into the chassis. Each wire is sealed individually by th e radial gasket seal. When a thick wire (i.e. rough the chassis, there is potential torn at AWG 14 wire or wire OD > 2.90 mm) is inserted th the rubber gasket. Remove the rubber gasket residual and continue to the next step. d into the retention feature using a black stick 3. Thin wires 2.5 mm and below should be dresse (see Figure 3-5 ); thick wires above 2.5 mm should be routed above the retention feature. Strip off the wire until 7.94 mm (5/16”) after the the URC, and install the wire is inserted into wire into respective lightbar terminal block. 4. Cover the lightbar gasket retainer's hole with seal, gasket and ground cable gland, if no wire is inserted. WIRE RETENTION FEATURE LIGHTBAR WIRE WITH DIAMETER 2.5 mm AND BELOW LIGHTBAR WIRE WITH DIAMETER ABOVE 2.5 mm Figure 3-5. Wires Installation 6878215A01

91 Universal Relay Controller Installation 3-5 O7/O9 Universal Relay Controller Cable Assembly Black Stick Figure 3-6. Wire Installation with Black Stick 5. The lightbar gasket should be replaced at each reassembly of the wire. Use of other cable gages except as recomm ended in this manual may result in water NOTE: intrusion. Any reassembly of wire needs a new lightbar gasket replaced. If the current loading should be splitted before being assembled to the for one wire is higher than 12 A, the wires to ease installation of the URC. Incorrect URC system. Wires kit (PMKN4109_) is provided use of the wires kit, e.g. impr oper connection at external lo ose end wires, may impact the robustness of the URC. residual inside the URC after t he wire installation, before Remove the wires and gasket closing the top housing of the URC. 3.2.4 O7/O9 to URC Cable The O7/O9 to URC cable (Motorola part number 30 64153H02) can be assembled either before or after reassembling the top housing. Assemble the RJ45 port of the cable into the RJ45 connector on the URC and turn the locking collar instead of cable, 90 degrees to the right to ensure it is locked properly. After that, test whether the cable is locked properly or not by trying to pull out the cable. Figure 3-7. O7/O9 to URC Cable Installation 6878215A01

92 3-6 Universal Relay Controller Installation Notes 6878215A01

93 Chapter 4 Options and Accessories Installation 4.1 Dash-Mount Acc essory Installation NOTE: This configuration is not applicable for 100W radios. For dash-mounted configurations, the accessories must be installed through the accessory connector assembly that is located on the rear of the radio, adjacent to the power connector. Motorola-approved accessories are supplied with male terminals crimped to a 20-gauge wire specifically designed to fit the plug of the accessory connector assembly. Insert the male terminal into the accessory connector assembly in the appropriate location and connect the accessory connector assembly in the rear accessory port. Do not use other generic terminals in the plug. Generic terminals can caus e electrical intermittencies and may cause damage to the plug. Dash-Mount Emergency Pushbut 4.1.1 ton or Footswitch Installation hardware that comes with the kit. Open the accessory cable Mount the footswitch using the connector housing; remove the jumper wire. Connect the emergency switch wires to pins 14 and 15 Figure 4-1 ). Close the connector housing; route the finished cable from the switch location to (see the control head location. The emergency footswitch should be attached with A+ unattached. NOTE: A+ should be attached after successfully securing the screws in the connector. NOTE 1 SPST NORMALLY CLOSED EMERGENCY SWITCH PIN 14 PIN 15 NOTE 1: REMOVE BLACK JUMPER WIRE INSIDE ACCESSORIES ACCESSORY CONNECTOR HOUSING. CONNECTOR INSERT WIRES FROM EMERGENCY SWITCH 7 20 13 26 J2 IN DASH MOUNT J100 IN REMOTE MOUNT EMER 21 8 GND 14 1 Figure 4-1. Emergency Switch Wiring Diagram The radio is sold with correct accessory cables and jumpers in order to have emergency if cables are not used, or if de-activated by default, regardless of the setting in CPS. However, ! emergency accessory button/switch at one of jumpers are removed without replacing with an n the application of A+. The display may not the accessory ports, the radio will power-up upo C a u t i o n t operation of the radio can result in an incorrec show an indication that the radio is on, and this as well as excessive current drain of the vehicle’s battery when the engine is off.

94 Remote-Mount Accessory Installation 4-2 Options and Accessories Installation Dash-Mount Horn and Light 4.1.2 s (External Alarms) Relays NOTE: For installations that use the horn/lights optio location for mounting n, select a suitable Figure 4-2 , perform the following procedure: (normally under the dash) and, referring to – Connect the relay contacts across the horn ring switch, typically found in the 1. Horn Relay steering column. Open the accessory cable connector and connect the two control wires (male pins) into locations 18 and 24 of the connector. 2. Lights Relay – Connect the relay across the head la mp ON/OFF switch, typically found in connector and connect the two control wires the steering column. Open the accessory cable (male pins) into locations 19 and 24 of the accessory connector. SPST CONNECT N.O. ACROSS HORN RELAY RING SWITCH VIP OUT 1 PIN 18 12V COIL SWB+ PIN 24 SPST CONNECT VIP OUT 2 N.O. PIN 19 ACROSS HEAD RELAY LAMP SWITCH ACCESSORIES CONNECTOR 12V COIL 7 20 13 26 VIP OUT 2 (LIGHTS) VIP OUT 1 (HORN) SWB+ 8 21 1 14 Figure 4-2. Horn/Light Wiring Diagram 4.2 Remote-Mount Accessory Installation Perform the following in stallation procedure: 1. Select an appropriate place to mount the option or accessory hardware. der floor coverings or behind panels so that 2. Route the accessory-to-control head cables un the vehicle occupants do not snag or break the wires. and 3. Attach wires from the accessory to the appropriate wire on the VIP cable (see Table 4-1 ). Table 4-2 The radio is sold with correct accessory cables and jumpers in order to have of the setting in CPS. However, if emergency de-activated by default, regardless ! moved without replacing with an emergency cables are not used, or if jumpers are re ts, the radio will power-up upon witch at one of the accessory por accessory button/s C a u t i o n an indication that the radio is on, and the application of A+. The display may not show the radio as well as excessive current drain this can result in an incorrect operation of of the vehicle’s battery when the engine is off. 6878215A01

95 Options and Accessories Installation Remote-Mount Accesso 4-3 ry Installation Emergency Pushbutton or 4.2.1 Footswitch Installation Mount the switch using the hardware that comes wit h the kit. Connect the button/switch wires to a ground pin and the emergency pin, removing the default jumper wire in the rear accessory cable. when in-active. When the button /switch is pressed, its contact The button/switch will short the pins opens, the emergency path is un-ungrounded and pulled-high inside the radio transceiver, and detected by the processor. If an emergency accessory is used at either (or both) J2 connector and J626 connector, all jumper wires, shorting emergency to ground, must be removed so button/switch press can be detected. In additional to removing the default jumper wir es in accessory cables, you must also remove a jumper part on the printed circuit board of the TIB, in order for the button/switch to be detected. On the TIB PCB (both mid power and high power use th e same TIB) a zero-ohm jumper is placed by default so that the radio does not go into emergency when no cable is attached at either J2 or J626 in remote mount configurat ion. This jumper part, JU344, must be removed if either or both J2 and cy cable and button/switch attac hed. Otherwise, the processor J626 will have any type of emergen will never see emergency -grounded. become un Figure 4-3. Emergency Jumper Removal in Remote Mount 1. Turn-off power to the radio system. 2. Detach the TIB from the radio transceiver. 3. Detach the TIB flex. 4. Remove TIB PCB from the plastic housing using TORX T10 screwdriver. Refer to the disassembly procedure in the Basic Service Manual. 5. Located JU344, See diagram 6. Remove JU344 from the TIB PCB using a soldering gun. Clean off excess solder. 7. Reassemble the TIB following the Basic Serv ice Manual procedure. Use 6-8 in-lbs torque on each screw. Remember to include the TIB O-ring gasket. 8. Re-attach the TIB flex. 9. Re-attach the TIB to the radio transceiver. 10. Apply 6-8 in-lbs of torque to each screw to secure the TIB to the radio transceiver. 6878215A01

96 4-4 Options and Accessories Installation Remote-Mount Accessory Installation m) Relay Installation 4.2.2 Horn (External Alar Mount the horn relay in a suitable location (normally under the dash). Connect the relay contacts steering column. Connect th e two control wires to a across the horn ring switch, typically found in the SW B+ pin and a VIP OUT pin on the VIP connector. Lights (External Al arm) Relay Installation 4.2.3 Mount the light relay in a suitable location (normally under the dash). Connect the relay contacts across the head lamp ON/OFF switch. Connect the tw o control wires to a SW B+ pin and a VIP OUT pin on the VIP connector. 4.2.4 Gunlock Installation The O7 or O9 control head can program up to three gunlocks through the programmable buttons. You can set the time for the momentary trigger using the time-out trigger button. Connect the relay contacts across the gunlock switch to install the g unlock. Connect the two control wires to a SW B+ pin and a VIP OUT pin on the VIP connector. It is recommended to install a failsafe/redundant bypass It is suggested to use switch for the gunlock. a separate timer switch or a manual push-on bu tton switch to activate the gunlock. Connect the Figure 4-4 . Place the manual button at a switch from the supply to the gunlock directly, as shown in suitable and reachable location, yet not easily seen. Car Battery GND Redundancy Wiring Transceiver and control head Momentary or time-out bypass manual switch GND Gunlock VIP Cable GND VIP OUT Figure 4-4. Gunlock Switch Redundancy Diagram 6878215A01

97 4-5 ry Installation Options and Accessories Installation Remote-Mount Accesso Horn-Ring Transfer 4.2.5 Configure the Horn Relay for either Negative Contac t or Positive Contact as shown in section 6.3 of the siren/PA manual (6881093C18). Program the designated VIP-OUT line for “Horn-Ring Transfer” and program the designated VIP-IN line for “Horn-Ring”. Figure 4-5 -Ring via a transfer relay for both negative shows wiring diagrams for connecting the Horn and positive ground systems. Re fer to the siren/PA manual ( 6881093C18) for mo re information. (     )            %&  %& !! !! "! "! !! !!  #$! $ #                                                 *) #  ) + , %&          -               ,               '      '     )          " )  #$! $ #      ,- ./ 0  ,-  0   '   ,-   , # ' Figure 4-5. Siren/PA Horn-Ring Connections Transmit and Receive Audio Record Audio Out Jack of 4.2.6 The use of Power Cable kit HKN6187_ (see ) provides access to both the transmitted Figure 2-47 audio speech, as well as the received audio speech. This can be recorded with a standard tape recorder using a 2.5 mm connector. 4.2.7 Earphone Jack The use of Power Cable kit HKN6187_ (see Figure 2-47 ) provides the ability to use a standard a cable is plugged into this 2.5 mm jack, the earphone/headset instead of the external speaker. Once e control head will turn mute. external speaker attached at th 6878215A01

98 4-6 Options and Accessories Installation Vehicle Interface Port Overview 4.2.8 USB Data Cables It is recommended that the USB 1.5 meter data cable HKN6163_ is used for both dash mount configurations (at J2 connector) and for remote mo unt configurations (at J100 connector). This is because the HKN6163_ has the emergency jumper present, which is necessary for correct dash port, use Cable HKN6184_ which is a USB device mount configurations. For interfacing at the MMP cable. The USB 4 meter (15 feet) data cable enable HKN6172_ is recommended for remote mount configurations only (at J100). If the customer intends to use the HKN6172_ for dash mount configurations (at J2), the cable’s 26-pin connector must be opened and an emergency jumper-wire placed across pins 14 and 15. Figure 4-1 . Refer to RS232 Cables 4.2.9 The following are RS232 cables. Although not compatible with CPS radio reading or programming, they can be used for interfacing with RS232 acce ssories or RS232 computer programs. HKN6122_ is an RS232 serial COM port computer interface ca ble from J600 connector. HKN6160_ is a 6 feet dash RS232 cable from J2 connector. HKN6161_ is a 20 feet dash RS232 cable from J2 connector. HKN6183_ is a 4 meter cable from MMP connector. 4.3 Vehicle Interface Port Overview The Vehicle Interface Port (VIP) allows the control head to operate outside circuits and to receive inputs from outside the control head. There are three VIP outputs which are used for relay control. There are also three VIP inputs which accept inputs from switches (remote mount only). VIP Cable Radio (HKN6196_) Function Pin Wire Color Number J400-1 RED SWB + J400-2 GREEN GND J400-3 - NO PIN J400-4 - "VIP" detect: GPIO=HIGH J400-5 BLUE VIP_OUT_1 J400-6 YELLOW VIP_OUT_2 J400-7 BLACK VIP_OUT_3 J400-8 WHITE VIP_IN_1 (VIP_IN GPIO) J400-9 ORANGE VIP_IN_2 (VIP_IN GPIO) J400-10 VIOLET VIP_IN_3 Figure 4-6. Remote Control Head Pinouts Figure 4-7. HKN6196_ VIP Connector Detail 6878215A01

99 Vehicle Interface Port Overview 4-7 Options and Accessories Installation VIP Output Connections 4.3.1 ck of the control head (J100 and J400), or the rear accessory port The VIP output pins are on the ba Figure 4-12 and Figure 4-13 (J2), as shown in ese connections to Figure 2-10 , , respectively. Use th onnect to switched B+ voltage, while the other side wire control relays. One end of the relay should c l head. The relay can be normally connects to a software controlled ON/OFF switch inside the contro on or normally off depending on the configuratio n of the VIP outputs. There are three VIP output connections, as follows: Table 4-1. VIP Output Connections J100 J2 J400 VIP OUT # On/Off On/Off On/Off SW B+ Pin SW B+ Pin SW B+ Pin Switched Pin Switched Pin Switched Pin Number Number Number Number Number Number Red 1 5 (Blue) 18 24 24 18 1 19 24 19 24 6 (Yellow) Red 1 2 3Red 17 (Black)NANANANA ogrammed in the control hea d. Typical applications The function of these VIP outputs can be field pr for VIP outputs are external horn/lights alarm and horn ring transfer relay control. For further information on VIP outputs, see the control head programming manual. VIP OUT 1 and VIP OUT 2 can be acce ssed from either J100 or J400 connectors. This is to allow a previously wired VIP OUT at J2 to move easily to J100. However, when any cable is inserted into J400, J100 VIP OUTs are disabled. When installing relays to the VIP OUT lines, a diode is necessary to prevent damage to the transistor or MOSFET, due to “back EMF” when the field collapses on the relay coil. Some vendor relays already come with this diode built-in, and othe r relays require the customer to install it. Figure 4-8 shows the proper placement of the diode across the relay coil. The transistor or MOSFET is located inside the radio or the D.E.K. box. Relay SW B+ Protection N.C. Diode N.O. VIPout D G Note: To 'activate' a VIPOUT, you have to ground the VIPOUT, such that the S current now flows thru the relay coil to GND through a MOSFET inside the radio or control head, which causes the relay wiper to toggle. The MOSFET of a VIPOUT should never be used to directly drive an accessory. The MOSFET should be used to control an external relay. Figure 4-8. Relay Coil See Appendix A: Replacement Parts Ordering to order relay’s for your VIP OUT applications. NOTE: Example relay hardware: TLN4533_ (relay without internal diode), HLN6969_ (relay with internal back EMF protection diode), and HKN4258_ (relay wiring cable). 6878215A01

100 Options and Accessories Installation 4-8 Vehicle Interface Port Overview VIP Input Connections 4.3.2 The VIP input pins are only available on the ba ck of the control head (remote mount). These connections control inputs from switches. One side of the switch connects to ground while the other side connects to a buffered input on the control head. The switch can be normally closed (NC) or on of the VIP inputs. There are three VIP input normally open (NO) depending on the configurati connections, as follows: Table 4-2. VIP Input Connections J2 J400 VIP IN # Ground Pin On/Off Switched On/Off Switched Ground Pin Number Pin Number Pin Number Number 2 (green) 1 NA 8 (white) NA 9 (orange) 2 2 (green) NA NA 3 NA NA 10 (violet) 2 (green) Remote Mount requires the VIP cable to be attached to J400. NOTE: MCH installations require the VIP inputs to be connected to the head assigned ID #1. See ial Control Head ID” on page 2-29 Section 2.2.2.5: “Setting the Init for further information. APX mobile radios equipped with the following features are capable of transmitting automatically, even if the radio is turned off: ! • Automatic Vehicle Location C a u t i o n • Other Special Data Products All APX mobile have accessory connector pins 14 and 15 connected together to allow the radio to power down. Opening this connection by REMOVING the accessory connector, or otherwise failing to maintain a normally closed path, could, if left unchecked, drain the vehicle battery, an d possibly cause transmissions to occur. 6878215A01

101 Compatibility of Emergency when Attaching a Siren 4-9 Options and Accessories Installation Compatibility of Emergenc 4.4 y when Attaching a Siren When using emergency footswitch or push button with siren/PA configuration, REMOVE pin 8 (emergency) from the siren connector of the HKN4363_ siren cable as follows: Siren Cable ergency Operation with Siren Accessory Figure 4-9. Field adjustment for Em 1. Remove the knob from the siren/PA cable connector. 2. Remove all four screws from the connector in the siren/PA cable. 3. Open the connector cap and locate pin 8. 4. Using the contact removal tool (6684690C02), remove pin 8 from the connector. 5. Put the connector cap in place and proceed to reinstall the four screws and the knob. 1 2 3 5 6 7 8 4 9 11 13 10 12 15 14 A 21 19 18 20 16 22 17 Pin 8 25 27 26 23 24 28 B 36 34 33 30 29 32 31 35 37 Figure 4-10. Location for Pin 8 6878215A01

102 4-10 Options and Accessories Installation Accessory Connector Assembly Details (P2) (All Models Except 100W) 4.5 Accessory Connector Assembly Details (P2) (All Models Except 100W) The APX mobile accessory co ght rear of the radio, opposite nnector assembly is mounted on the ri the antenna and adjacent to the pow er connector. It is fastened to the radio via jackscrews and held nctional connector that a llows for many different together by the two cover screws. It is a multi-fu are securely strain-relieved through the exiting types of adaptations. All approved accessory wires mbly. The terminations that are supplied with all slots at the back of the accessory connector asse accessories are designed to be fully engaged and locked into the plug connector (6680163F01). They can also be detached for service with the assistance of a terminal removal tool. The accessory times for future installation upgrades. connector assembly can be serviced multiple ly, supplied with every APX mob The accessory connector assemb d radio, is ile dash-mounte equipped with a 26-pin plug assembly, two covers, two jackscrews, two cover screws, one emergency jumper, one ignition sense cable assembly, and one speaker pigtail. The jumper is de. If this circuit becomes open, the radio will be provided to complete the circuit for emergency mo set to emergency mode. 39800834F03 is the crimping pin part number for us e with any wires used inside the accessory cable connector. 4.5.1 Disassembly and Assembly 4.5.1.1 Disassembly 1. Disconnect the negative terminal from the vehicle’s battery. Make sure that the battery cable is secured such that it will not powe r the vehicle’s electrical system. 2. Unscrew both jackscrews completely. 3. Pull the accessory connector assembly out from the radio. 4. Loosen both cover screws, but do not remove them completely. 5. Pull the jackscrews away from the plug and hold them back. 6. Pry apart the accessory connector assembly covers. 7. Attach any new wire to its proper location by pushing in the male terminal. When you hear a pop, the wire is engaged. To verify that the wi re is engaged, tug gently on the wire and be lt to the plug. sure it does not come out. Do not overload the wire: seve re damage will resu 6878215A01

103 Options and Accessories Installation Accessory Connector Assembly Detail 4-11 s (P2) (All Models Except 100W) 4.5.1.2 Assembly 1. Place the plug in one cover. Be sure that the fl ange of the plug is in the slot of the cover. Figure 4-11 . See 2. Push the jackscrew through the plug to hold it in. 3. Position each wire across the strain-relief features in the cover. Avoid damaging loads on the plug by allowing some slack in each wire in the accessory connector assembly’s wire chamber. 4. Place the second cover onto the plug. Be sure that the flange is protruding through both covers. Figure 4-11. Exploded View of Acce ssory Connector Assembly (HLN6863_) 5. Squeeze the covers together bending the wires in the strain-relief features. You may need a pair of pliers to seat the assembly covers. 6. Once the covers are fully seated, fasten th em with the cover screws. Tighten the screws firmly but do not over-tighten them. Be sure none of the wires are pinched. 7. Reattach the accessory connector assembly to the back of the radio and fasten it by finger-tightening the jackscrews to prevent any loosening. NOTE: See APX Mobile Basic Service Ma nual (6875964M01) for more detailed descri ptions of these pins and other connectors located in the APX mobile radio. 6878215A01

104 4-12 cure Key Retention Option Options and Accessories Installation Memory and Three-Day Se 4.5.2 Adapter Cable APX mobile radio as a replacement for an ASTRO Spectra radio, If you are planning on installing an the following adapter cables are available: Part Number Description Cable, Audio Adapter Kit HKN6158_ Cable, Data Adapter Kit HKN6159_ NOTE: to J2 in the rear of the transceiver. The adaptor cables can only be connected vehicle was formerly wired for an ASTRO Spectra Use the HKN6158_ audio adapter kit cable if your . or ASTRO Spectra Plus radio, and used the rear cable pins as shown in Figure 4-12 SPKR N.C. IGNITION VIP OUT 2 LO - SPKR GND SWB+ EMER HI + 3 54 8 76 21 15 10 14 13 12 11 9 VIP OUT 1 N.C. N.C. MIC HI N.C. PTT DISC. AUD Figure 4-12. Rear Accessory Connector Audio Configuration Use the HKN6159_ data adapter kit cable if your vehicle was formerly wired for an ASTRO Spectra or ASTRO Spectra Plus radio, and used the rear cable pins as shown in . Figure 4-13 CTS-ASTRO SPKR IGNITION VIP OUT 2 RTS_DCE LO - DIG SPKR SWB+ EMER GND HI + 3 76 8 54 21 15 13 12 11 10 14 9 VIP OUT 1 BUS- BUS+ RTS-ASTRO BUSY TX-ASTRO RX-ASTRO CTS_DCE RX_DCE TX_DCE Figure 4-13. Rear Accessory Connector Data Configuration You must attach the correct adapter. Installing r may cause damage to the data the wrong adapte communication circuitry inside your radio. If you are unsure of the pinout of your former wiring harness, please consult your ASTRO radio installation technician. Memory and Three-Day Secure Key Retention Option 4.6 For the installation or removal of the Memory or 3-Day Secure Key Retention Options (MHLN6999_ and MHLN7000_), see the APX Mobile Basic Se rvice Manual (6875964M01). Retention Option is not app NOTE: The Three-Day Secure Key licable for APX 2500/APX 4500/ APX 1500. 6878215A01

105 Chapter 5 Motorcycle Radio Installation NOTE: applicable for 100W radios, APX 4500/APX 1500 The motorcycle radio installation is not radios and O9 control heads. 5.1 Motorcycle Radio Description The motorcycle model includes all the same components in the standard radio, with the exceptions listed in the model charts in the APX Mobile Basic Service Ma nual (6875964M01 ). The following paragraphs describe the unique items provided with the motorcycle models. The APX Mobile Basic Service Manu al (6875964M01) includes co NOTE: mplete parts lists and parts numbers for all parts shown in the exploded views in this chapter. A small label is included with the motorcycle radio, which can be placed on the radio to identify it as a motorcycle radio. The label should be placed on a flat and protected area to avoid damage during handling. See Figure 5-1. Figure 5-1. Identification of a Motorcycle Radio by Using a Label 5.1.1 Transceiver Enclosure enclosure that consists of a bottom housing and The transceiver is mounted in the weather-resistant a hinged top cover. The top cover has a locking latch that requires a key to open. The enclosure is mounted above the rear motorcycle wheel, oriented so that the lock is forward and the hinged cover opens toward the rear of the motorcycle. The bottom housing has a grommeted hole for cable entry and weep holes to permit water drainage. The enclosure is mounted on the motorcycle with a universal mounting plate and shock and vibration isolators. A large, braided ground-strap (ins talled between the mounting plate bolts and the motorcycle frame) grounds the transceiver. 5.1.2 Control/Display Unit All radio functions, except push-to-talk (PTT), ar e activated from the control head, which also is weather-resistant. The control head and the external speaker are mounted for easy access near the center of the handlebars. The control head is posit ioned for unobstructed viewing, and it may be tilted on the horizontal axis for ease of viewing. The microphone cable port on the front of the control head is plugged and is not used.

106 5-2 Motorcycle Radio Installation Motorcycle Radio Description 5.1.3 Control Head Cable The control-head cable connects the control head to the transceiver. The cable is routed along the motorcycle’s frame and has weather-resistant conn ections at both ends. Excess cable is coiled under the transceiver inside the weather-resistant enclosure. Each end of the cable is strain-relieved with ja ckscrews at the control head and the transceiver. The cable is shielded to reduce the effects of radio frequency interference and ignition sense noise. 5.1.4 Microphone A weather-resistant, palm microphone and coiled cord plug into a pigtail connector on the control cable. The microphone attaches to a hang-up bracket located within easy reach of the motorcycle rider. The coiled cord is long enough to be operat ed by someone standing next to the motorcycle, yet short enough to not interfere with the motorcycle’s steering or operation. 5.1.5 External Speaker eaker is mounted on the front of the motorcycle. A 3.2-ohm, 10-watt-rated-audio-power, external sp The speaker cable is routed along the motorcycle frame to the transceiver’s rear accessory connector. A sealed, weather-resistant, speaker-mu ting (toggle) switch is mounted on top of the speaker. The external speaker connects to the rear accessory connector of the transceiver. 5.1.6 Headset Capability The motorcycle radio is compatible with headset accessories that would provide hands-free nufacture headset equipment, but provides the operation of the radio. Motorola does not ma interconnection for headset equipme nt with the motorcycle radio. Af termarket headset equipment is available through Motorola (see Appendix A: Replacement Parts Ordering ). menu for audio settings if the Motorola To avoid loud audio, refer to the CPS help ! mobile radio is used with any motorcycle helmet headset. C a u t i o n Antenna 5.1.7 ansceiver’s weather-resistant enclosure. The antenna(s) are mounted on top of the tr The enclosure’s metal lining acts as the antenna’s ground plane. 5.1.8 Ignition Sense (ACC) Wire The ignition sense wire connects to the motorcycle’s fuse box and is routed along the motorcycle frame to the transceiver’s rear accessory connector. The radio is wired so that transmission is inhibited if the motorcycle’s igniti on sense switch is off. off, a low-frequency tone sounds. The receiver is If the PTT switch is pressed with the ignition sense controlled by the control head on/off switch. 6878215A01

107 Motorcycle Radi o Installation 5-3 Installation Overview Installation Overview 5.2 5.2.1 General ected before sh tested and insp suggested that the All APX mobile radios are ipment. It is, however, transmitter frequency, deviation, and power output be checked at the time of installation. It is the ensure that the operating parame ters of his station comply with license holder’s responsibility to applicable laws governing radio communications equipment. For tests and alignment procedures, refer to the appropriate se “Related Publications” on page vi ). rvice manual (refer to tion of the motorcycle radio takes place in the following parts: Generally, the installa d hardware at the rear of the motorcycle; • Mounting the universal mounting plate and relate • Mounting the control head, speaker, microp hone, and related hardware forward on the motorcycle; • Routing the power cable, control-head cable, sp eaker cable, and ignition sense cable to the weather-resistant enclosure; • Mounting the weather-resistant enclosure and radio chassis, and connecting the cables; • Mounting the antenna(s) to the weather-resistant enclosure. A universal mounting plate, supplied by Motorola, is first mounted to either a motorcycle carrier at the rear of the motorcycle or to the rear frame of the motorcycle itself. The mounting procedures for the torcycle. Therefore, the procedures given in this universal mounting plate vary from motorcycle to mo manual for installing the mounting plate may not specifically apply, but are provided for guidance. The control head, speaker, and microphone are mo unted forward on the motorcycle, on or near the steering column. There are several possible mounti ng configurations which use a combination of Motorola and customer-built brackets. These configur ations are outlined in this manual. Because of the large number of motorcycle makes and models in existence, the customer-built brackets are necessary to tailor the mounting of the Motorola equipment to the particular motorcycle being used. Suggestions for customer-built brackets are given in this manual. The power cable, control-head cable, speaker ca ble, and ignition sense cable are routed to the weather-resistant enclosure positi on. The enclosure and the radio chassis are then mounted. Special to the radio equipment within the enclosure. care is required when connecting cables 6878215A01

108 5-4 Motorcycle Radio Installation Installation Overview Important Installation Hints 5.2.2 Consider the following when mounting the radio components: • Excess lengths of control-head, power, ignition sense, and speaker cables must be routed in the enclosure as shown in Figure 5-16 . • All components must be mounted securely in order to withstand the constant and sometimes severe vibration experienced on a motorcycle. • No cantilever action, which could cause severe vibration, should be generated in the mounting hardware. • The control head and microphone must be placed for ease of accessibility by the motorcycle operator. • Forward components (control head, microphone, and speaker) should not interfere with visual or physical access to controls and instruments. • Forward components should not interfere with the handling of the motorcycle. • Cabling between the control head and the radio chassis should be run to minimize interference with operator movements. • The weather-resistant enclosure should be placed to avoid any interference with the motorcycle operator. • Electrical continuity must be present through the enclosure shock mounts to the motorcycle frame for proper electrical and RF grounding. the top of the weather-resistant enclosure. • The antenna(s) are designed for mounting on • Only the supplied microphone mounting clip should be used to ensure secure mounting of the microphone. This clip has a very strong spring to ensure positive retention of the microphone over rough terrain. Also, there must be electrical continuity from this clip to the motorcycle frame for DC grounding. • Direct access to the microphone should be provided from both sides of the motorcycle. • Sufficient slack in the microphone coiled cord should be allowed so as not to impede steering. • Mounting hardware must be stainless steel to prevent corrosion. • If an extra length of cable is used to extend the microphone, ensure that the added capacitance does not interfere with the operation of the radio. • A suitable covering should be applied to the DB-9 receptacle when the water resistant microphone (HMN1079B) is not connected. 6878215A01

109 Motorcycle Radi o Installation 5-5 Installation Overview Parts Identification 5.2.3 Figure 5-2 through Figure 5-17 . Detailed descriptions of The following installation procedures refer to the mounting hardware used in each procedure are provided in parts lists located in the exploded views located in the APX Mobile Basic Service Manual (Motorola publication part number 6881096C73). Those parts supplied by Motorola are contained in one of the following kits: • Motorcycle Weather-Resistant Microphone • Motorcycle Weather-Resistant Speaker with Mute Switch • Motorcycle Hardware Kit SECUREN ET or Motorcycle Hardware Kit • Motorcycle Power Cable Kit • Motorcycle Mounting Kit • Weather-Resistant Enclosure (Black) • Antenna 5.2.4 Order of Installation Before starting the installation, familiarize yourself with the mounting hardware (see Figure 5-2 through Figure 5-17 ). Perform the installation proced ures in the order that follows. 1. Install the universal mounting plate on the motorcycle. 2. Install the control head and speaker. 3. Install the microphone hang-up clip. 4. Install antenna base and cable onto enclosure. 5. Install the cables. 6. Install the weather-resistant enclosure on the universal mounting plate. 7. Route the cables inside the weather-resistant enclosure. 8. Install the transceiver in the weather-resistant enclosure. 9. Install the antenna(s) on the enclosure. 6878215A01

110 5-6 Motorcycle Installing the Univ ersal Mounting Plate Radio Installation Installing the Universal Mounting Plate 5.3 The universal mounting plate, s upplied with the motorcycle radio, must be mounted on the t enclosure is to be mounted. base on which the weather-resistan motorcycle first. It provides the The method used for mounting the plate depends on the make and model of the motorcycle and whether the plate is mounted to a carrier or to the motorcycle chassis. After the plate has been motorcycle, mounting the weather-resi stant enclosure onto the plate is securely mounted to the straightforward. Figure 5-2 l mounting plate mounted to a moto rcycle carrier. Since there are illustrates the universa ycle carriers, it is impossible to give specific so many makes and models of motorcycles and motorc step-by-step instructions for mounting the universal mounting plate. However, noting the following considerations will aid in the installation procedure. • A minimum of holes are predrilled into this plate as supplied. Mounting holes must be drilled as required for the particular motorcycle on which the plate is being mounted. • The universal mounting plate sh ould be mounted on the motorcycle in such a manner that the later mounting of the w eather-resistant enclosure will not in terfere with the motorcycle seat back, with any other obstacles, or with the motorcycle operator. The enclosure may be temporarily bolted to the universal mounting plate and the unit positioned on the motorcycle to ensure the above criteria are met. • To ensure a good grounding path from the universal mounting plate to the motorcycle carrier or frame, stainless steel lock washers must be used with the mounting hardware in two areas to score through the paint on the universal mounting plate and on the carrier or frame, thereby, ide of the motorcycle carrier or motorcycle providing good electrical contact with the unders frame. Figure 5-2. Universal Mounting Plate In stallation (Part of Radio Enclosure Kit) Follow the procedures below to mount the universal mounting plate to the motorcycle (see ). Figure 5-2 1. Determine the mounting position for the mounting plate. 2. Determine whether stainless steel spacers are required for clearance in mounting the plate. 3. Drill four 9/32-inch holes in th e mounting plate and the correspond ing motorcycle carrier or chassis for mounting the plate. 4. Attach the universal mounting plate to the mo torcycle using four mach ine screws, eight lock washers, and four nuts. Tighten screws secu rely. The lock washers must cut through the paint on the plate and motorcycle carrier or frame to ensure a good ground path. 6878215A01

111 Motorcycle Radi o Installation 5-7 Installing the Speaker and Control Head Installing the Speaker and Control Head 5.4 NOTE: Section 2.5.1: “Internal To disable the internal speaker of the O2 Control Head, please refer to Speaker Disassembly” on page 2-44 . The control head mounting location and configurat ion is determined largely by the make and model of motorcycle. Two different moun ting configurations are describ ed below. One involves mounting the speaker and control head together as a unit using the combination speaker/control-head bracket Figure 5-4 ) supplied by Motorola. Alternately, the control head may be mounted by itself (shown in using a smaller control-head bracket supplied by Motorola. In this case, the speaker is mounted elsewhere. This section outlines installation procedures for each configuration mentioned above. The customer (or installer) is in the best position to determine the most appropriate mounting configuration for the control head and speaker ba sed on the particular motorcycle on which the equipment is to be mounted. When determining its location, position the contro l head so that it is clearly visible and ! within easy reach of the motorcycle operator. C a u t i o n Figure 5-3. Motorcycle Control Head Cabling (3075217A01) 6878215A01

112 5-8 Installing the Speaker and Control Head Motorcycle Radio Installation 5.4.1 Handlebar Installation with Sp eaker and Control Head Mounted Together Figure 5-4 illustrates the combination sp eaker/control head bracket. Th is combination bracket is used only when the control head and speaker are to be mounted as a unit. Also illustrated in Figure 5-4 is a handlebar-mounting bracket which may be required if the combination speaker/ control-head bracket cannot be easily mounted to the motorcycle. In this case the handlebar-mounting bracket is mounted to the mo torcycle, and the combination bracket is then mounted to the handlebar-mounting bracket. Figure 5-4. Handlebar Installation with Speaker and Control Head Mounted Together 6878215A01

113 Motorcycle Radi o Installation Installing the Speaker and Control Head 5-9 Provision has been made on the combination speaker/control-head bracket for mounting the red, the hang-up clip must be attached to the microphone hang-up clip. If that mounting is desi ntrol head and speaker. See Section 5.6: “Insta lling the Microphone bracket before installing the co Hang-Up Clip” on page 5-14 for the hang-up clip procedure. Install the speaker and control head as described below. where the speaker/control head is to be mounted. Consider how the 1. Determine the location speaker/control-head bracket may be mounted, and whether or not a handlebar-mounting bracket is needed. Take care to select a location that is not only mechanically convenient, but is located for ease of operation. The angle at which the handlebar-mounting brac ket or the speaker/control-head bracket is NOTE: mounted to the motorcycle determines the firing angle of the speaker. 2. If the handlebar-mounting bracket is needed, install it first. 3. Mount the speaker/contro l-head bracket, either directly to the motorcycle, or, if used, to the handlebar-mounting bracket, using four stainless-steel machine screws, lock washers, and nuts. 4. Mount the 9-pin D-connector en d of the motorcycle control-head cable to the speaker/control head bracket, using two machine screws, flat washers, and nuts. (Cable routing directions appear later in this section.) 5. Mount the speaker on the spea ker/control-head bracket, using two machine screws and lock washers. Torque these screws to 20 in-lbs. rol head and tighten the locking screws on the 6. Attach the control-head cable to the cont fore you mount the control head in the bracket. connector. This connection must be made be (Cable routing directions app ear later in this section.) 7. Mount the control head to the bracket, using two machine screws, lock washers, and flat washers. osening its mounting screws and rotating the 8. Adjust the control head viewing angle by lo control head to the desired angle. Then, retighten screws to 20 in-lbs torque. This concludes the speaker/control-head installation. 5.4.2 Fuel Tank Console Installation wi th Speaker and Control Head Mounted Together Some motorcycles provide a console for mounting radio equipment. This console is attached to the top of the fuel tank. With the use of a mounting bracket, screws, nuts, and lock washers, the combination speaker/control-head bracke t can be mounted to this console. Figure 5-5 illustrates this type of mounting. The console attachment screws must be removed, and the console must be lifted slightly from the fuel tank to gain access in order to attach mounting hardware, and to route cables later. In this installation, the micro phone (mic), mic hang-u p bracket, and mic extension bracket will interfere with handlebar travel. Installation using this me thod is the same as in Section 5.4.1: “Handlebar Installation with Speaker . and Control Head Mounted Together” on page 5-8 6878215A01

114 5-10 Motorcycle Radio Installation Installing the Speaker and Control Head Figure 5-5. Fuel Tank Console Installation with Speaker and Control Head Mounted Together f 6878215A01

115 Motorcycle Radi o Installation 5-11 Installing the Speaker and Control Head Handlebar Installati l Head Mounted Separately 5.4.3 on with Speaker and Contro It may be necessary to use the smaller control head bracket (part number 07-80127N02) and mount the speaker and microphone hang-up clip in another location on the motorcycle. Before installing the cont above, the contro l-head end of the rol head using the bracket described control-head cable should be temporarily fastened to the control head, and the control head fastened to its bracket. Motorola-supplied spacers and the mic-cable bracket are required to mount the control head to the handlebar. This mic-cable bracket has holes to mount the microphone-cable connector. Follow these procedures when mounting the smaller control-head bracket: 1. Determine the location at which the control he ke care to choose a ad is to be mounted. Ta location that is not only me chanically convenient, but is located for ease of operation. 2. Securely mount the Motorola-supplied spacer s, mic-cable bracket, and small control-head bracket to the handlebars. 3. Mount the 9-pin D-connector end of the mo torcycle control-head cable to the mic-cable bracket, using two machine screws, flat washers, and nuts. (Cable routing directions appear later in this section.) 4. Attach the control-head end of the cable to th e control head and tighten the locking screws on the connector. 5. Mount the control head to the small control-hea d bracket, at the proper viewing angle, using concludes the control-head installation. two wing screws. Tighten firmly. This 6878215A01

116 5-12 Installing the Speaker and Control Head Motorcycle Radio Installation Figure 5-6. Handlebar Installation with Speaker and Control Head Mounted Separately 5.4.4 Fuel Tank Console Installation with Speaker and Cont rol Head Mounted Separately The control head may be mounted to the fuel tank console using the smaller control-head bracket and spacers/hardware. In this configuration, t he microphone cable connector may be attached directly to the console, eliminating the need for a custom bracket. 6878215A01

117 Motorcycle Radi Installing the Speaker and Control Head 5-13 o Installation Figure 5-7. Fuel Tank Console Installation with Speaker and Control Head Mounted Separately Installation is the same as detailed in Section 5.4.2: “Fuel Tank Consol e Installation with Speaker and Control Head Mounted Together” on page 5-9 and Section 5.4.3: “Handlebar Installation with . Speaker and Control Head Mounted Separately” on page 5-11 6878215A01

118 5-14 Motorcycle Radi o Installation Installing the Speaker Installing the Speaker 5.5 NOTE: Section 2.5.1: “Internal To disable the internal speaker of the O2 Control Head, please refer to Speaker Disassembly” on page 2-44 . Use the following procedure when the speaker is mounted separate from the control head. The alone if a suitable location can be found, or speaker bracket supplied with the speaker may be used if necessary, a customer-supplied bracket ma y be fabricated for mounting the speaker. 1. Determine the location in which the speaker is to be mounted and whether there is a requirement for a customer-supplied bracket. 2. Fabricate a bracket if required. Use the Motorola-supplied speaker bracket as a template for drilling mounting holes. Also drill holes in t for mounting to the he fabricated bracket motorcycle. 3. Mount the fabricated bracke t to the motorcycle chassis. icated bracket using two machine screws, flat 4. Mount the Motorola-supplied bracket to the fabr washers, lock washers, and nuts. 5. Mount the speaker to the speaker bracket using two wing screws. Directions for speaker cable routing appear later in this section. Speaker mounting is now complete. 5.6 Installing the Microphone Hang-Up Clip Install the hang-up clip either on the supplied microphone extension bracket or on the side of the speaker/control head bracket. Both methods are shown in Figure 5-4 . Determine the mounting location and install as described in the following paragraphs. NOTE: Wherever the hang-up clip is mounted, it must be DC grounded for proper operation. After mounting the clip, be sure there is electrical continuity between the clip and the motorcycle chassis. Extension Bracket Mounting 5.6.1 Using this method, you can mount the clip so that it faces the operator. 1. Attach the bracket to the speaker/control-he ad bracket using two machine screws, four lock washers, and two nuts as shown in Figure 5-4 . 2. Torque nuts to 20 in-lbs torque. acket using two machine screws, lock washers, 3. Fasten the hang-up clip to the extension br and nuts as shown in Figure 5-4 . 4. Torque nuts to 20 in-lbs torque. 5.6.2 Speaker/Control Head Bracket Side Mounting Attach the hang-up clip to the left side of the speaker/control-head bracket using two machine . Torque nuts to 20 in-lbs. torque. screws, lock washers, and nuts as shown in Figure 5-4 6878215A01

119 Motorcycle Radi o Installation Installing Antenna Base and Cables 5-15 Other Hang-Up Clip Mounting 5.6.3 To mount the microphone hang-up clip in anothe r location, a customer-supplied bracket may be used. Suggested locations include the handlebars, fu el-tank console, or any location which provides easy access to the microphone without blocking controls and indicators and without interfering with Figure 5-5 , Figure 5-6 , and Figure 5-7 for alternative microphone hang-up motorcycle handling. See clip mounting methods. 1. Fabricate a bracket, then se cure it to the motorcycle. 2. Use two machine screws, lock washers, and nuts to secure the hang-up clip to the customer-supplied bracket. Ensure that the microphone clip is DC grounded to the motorcycle chassis (a grounding lug and strap are provided in the hang-up clip kit for this purpose) – this is essential for proper radio operation. Installing Antenna Base and Cables 5.7 Antenna hole placement and cable routing in 700/800, VHF and UHF antenna manuals are NOTE: not applicable fo r the APX Series. The GPS antenna assembly must be done after the removal of the metal liner but before reinstalling the APX Series liner. 1. Open the top cover of the weather-resistant enclosure. 2. Uninstall the metal liner that is shipped attached to the weather-resistant enclosure. This liner has one depressed area at the top of the enclosure liner just toward the rear of the enclosure. This metal liner is not us ed with APX Series products. 3. Place the metal liner with two round, depressed areas toward the enclosure hinge and 5/8” hole near the front of the housing, inside the top cover, and align the six slots in the metal s in the top housing. liner with the screw hole 4. The metal liner of the enclosure’s top cover acts as a ground plane for the antenna. 5. Locate the two round, depressed areas about 3 inches in diameter in the metal liner near the enclosure hinge. Referring to Figure 5-8 , these areas are either Band 1 or Band 2 depending on the antenna port they align to. Refer to band markings on radio for the proper antenna port e near the front of the housing near the lock. location. For the GPS antenna, use the 5/8” hol Antenna Port Top Cover for APX Radios Band 1 Antenna Port Band 2 Antenna Port GPS Band 1 Band 2 Antenna Antenna ASTRO 25 Subscribers APX 2500/APX 4500/ APX 1500 Figure 5-8. Location of Band 1 or Band 2 (Depending on the Antenna Port They Align to) 6878215A01

120 5-16 Motorcycle Radio Installation Installing Antenna Base and Cables 6. These holes in the metal liner is used as a template to mark the position of the hole(s) to be drilled at the top cover. Follow the below guidelines for the various options. ) and see if your Figure 5-9 - Figure 5-10 Single Band – Refer to your APX radio (see or Band 1 or 2. Depending on which location your single band antenna is in the position of Figure 5-8 . antenna port is mark a hole in the appropriate antenna position only. Refer to Dual Band – Mark a hole in both the Band 1 and Band 2 Antenna position as seen on - . Figure 5-8 - GPS – Mark a hole in the GPS Antenna position as seen on Figure 5-8 . Antenna Band Label Band 1 Antenna Port Band 2 Antenna Port GPS Antenna Port Figure 5-9. Antenna Band Identification GPS Antenna Port Antenna Port a Band Identification /APX 4500/APX 1500 Antenn Figure 5-10. APX 2500 7. Remove the metal liner from the top cover. 8. For Band 1 and Band 2 positions, use the Motorola RPX-4378A Hole-Cutting Saw or 3/4-inch hole at the marked lo equivalent, and carefully drill a cation from the inside of the 9/16-inch hole at the marked cover until the saw bottoms out. For the GPS carefully drill a e saw bottoms out. The saw should clean a neat location from the inside of the cover until th ween the antenna and the housing. circle to assure good contact bet For proper seating of the antennas, deburr and scrape any foreign IMPORTANT: matter from both sides of the hole, being careful not to mar the finish of the shell. 9. Clean the mounting surface around the hole to remove dirt and wax. 10. Refer to the Motorcycle GPS Instruction Man on instruction for the ual for further installati ted before the APX meta l liner is installed. GPS. GPS must be moun ) with the cable clamps provided in the weather- Figure 5-8 11. Reinstall the APX metal liner (see GPS, the GPS coaxial cable must be fed through th e hole in the resistant housing. If installing onto the housing. Then route the GPS Coaxial APX metal liner before the liner can be placed before tightening the hex screws as installing the cable after Cable through the cable clamps Figure 5-11 for GPS Cable Routing. that is difficult due to the connector. See 6878215A01

121 o Installation Motorcycle Radi 5-17 Installing Antenna Base and Cables Cable Clamp Coaxial Cable Connector Figure 5-11. Routing the Coaxial Cable for GPS 12. Attach the 700/800, VHF or UHF antenna base per Antenna Installation Manual. IMPORTANT: Antenna Placement and Cable Routing in the Antenna Installation Manual is not applicable for the APX series. F or UHF antenna(s) through the cable clamps 13. Route the coaxial cable for the 700/800, VH for Band 1 and Figure 5-13 for Band 2. per Figure 5-12 Be sure to observe the correct routing of the antenna cable. Failure to do so can damage the ! cable. C a u t i o n Cable Clamp Coaxial Cable Attach to Antenna Connector on Radio Band 1 Figure 5-12. Routing the Coaxial Cable for Band 1 6878215A01

122 Radio Installation Installing the Antenna 5-18 Motorcycle Cable Clamp Coaxial Cable Attach to Antenna Connector on Radio Band 2 Figure 5-13. Routing the Coaxial Cable for Band 2 14. After routing cable, allow enough of the cabl e to reach the radio’s antenna connector and cut off any excess length of the cable. 15. Install the connector per Antenna Installation Manual. Installing the Antenna 5.8 Antenna Placement and Cabl e Routing as described inside the IMPORTANT: Antenna Installation Manual is not applicable for the APX radio rmation listed below. series. Refer to info • Connect the appropriate antenna connectors to the antenna receptacles on the radio. Tighten the coupling until fully engaged. 5.9 Cable Routing the components of the radio system as shown in Five cables must be installed to interconnect Figure 5-14 . The antenna cable is routed away from t he other cables inside the enclosure’s hinged cover (see Section 5.7 on page 5-15 ). The four remaining cables, routed along the motorcycle frame, are described in the following paragraphs. NOTE: Antenna Hole Placement and Cable Routing information in the Antenna Installation Manual is not applicable to the APX series. torcycle will facilitate routing the cables along Removal of the fuel tank and seat from the mo fuel tanks require routing cables between the frame. Motorcycles with consoles attached to console and fuel tank. In this case the tank is not removed. 6878215A01

123 o Installation 5-19 Motorcycle Radi Cable Routing SPEAKER/ CONTROL HEAD CONTROL HEAD CABLE SPEAKER CABLE MICROPHONE ACCESSORY CONTROL HEAD CABLE CABLE POWER ANTENNA CABLE CABLE BATTERY FUSE BLOCK IGNITION SPEAKER CABLE CABLE CHASSIS GROUND FUSED POWER CABLE Figure 5-14. Cable Routing – runs from the speaker to the accessory-cable connector inside the 1. Speaker Cable weather-resistant enclosure. 2. Control Cable – runs from the rear of the control head to the front of the transceiver inside the enclosure. 3. Ignition Sense (Red) Wire Portion of Accessory Cable – runs from the ignition sense fuse the enclosure. The lug for attaching the ignition terminal of the fuse box to the rear area inside sense wire is contained on the accessory cable. 4. Power Cable – The red, unterminated end runs from the positive terminal of the battery to the power connector that plugs in the rear of the transceiver. Lugs for attaching the red and black leads are contained in the motorcycle power-cable kit. The black, unterminated end to the power connector. DO NOT connect the runs from a suitable motorcycle chassis ground black lead directly to the negative battery post. You may route the cables in any order. As you route each cable, temporarily fasten it at both ends. the cables with appropriate cable tie wraps. When all cables have been run, permanently fasten Observe the following during routing and hook-up: 1. Route the cables so that none interfere with motorcycle operation. firmly installed at s. The wraps should be 2. Fasten the cables with supplied nylon tie wrap hat motorcycle vibration will not ble length in such a manner t frequent intervals along the ca cause metal fatigue and subsequent breakage of the cable wires. 6878215A01

124 5-20 Cable Routing Motorcycle Radio Installation 3. Take care to position cables away from parts of the motorcycle that get hot. Bundle excess cable length inside the weather- resistant enclosure as discussed later in Section 5.11: “Transceiver and Cabling Installation” on page 5-22 . The fifth cable is the microphone with coiled cord. Plug the 9-pin D-connector end of the coiled cord into its mating connector, which was attached near the control head discussed in an earlier paragraph. Tighten the coiled-cord-retention screws. Insert the S-hook strain relief (terminated to the coiled cord) into the hole in the mounting bracket. Slide the microphone into the microphone hang-up bracket. 6878215A01

125 Motorcycle Radi 5-21 Installing the Weather-Resistant Enclosure o Installation r-Resistant Enclosure 5.10 Installing the Weathe 7 7 23 4 8 5 6 1 TO MOTORCYCLE CHASSIS GROUND Description Item No. Description Item No. 1 5 Flat Rubber Washer Universal Mounting Plate 2 Machine Screw 6 Shouldered Rubber Washer 3 Lockwasher 7 7-1/2-inch Ground Strap Ground Strap 4 8 Flat Washer Figure 5-15. Weather-Resistant Enclosure Installation 1. Remove the radio-mounting plate by removing four screws, lock washers, and flat washers. 2. The weather-resistant enclosure is mounted to the universal mounting plate using shock mounts. Assemble the shock-mount components exactly as shown in Figure 5-15 . Be sure to install ground straps between the shock-mount and the transceiver trunnion mount, and install one 7-1/2-inch ground strap between the right rear mount and the enclosure lid’s ). Figure 5-17 and in Figure 5-15 antenna ground plane 0 (shown in 3. The order of assembly is important to ensure proper shock mount operation. All components are supplied with the mounting kit. The five 7- 1/2- inch straps are used on the rear and front shock mounts – four from shock mount to trunnion, and one from the shock mount to the lid’s antenna ground plane. NOTE: Grounding through the power-supply cable is NOT sufficient. Whether the radio transceiver is mounted to a carrier or the chassis itself, the transceiver MUST be properly grounded to the motorcycle chassis. The ground strap supplied with the installation kit may have to be used to ensure a good RF ground path from the radio transceiver to the motorcycle chassis. 4. Install the 3-foot ground strap on one of the front shock mounts. Route it through the cable- routing hole and connect the other end to the motorcycle frame (see ). Figure 5-15 ctly to the negative battery post. DO NOT connect the ground strap dire ! ! W A R N I N G 6878215A01

126 5-22 Motorcycle Radio Installation Transceiver and Cabling Installation 5. The diagram of the shock mount is shown loosely assembled. After the hex screws are tightened, the rubber washers are compressed to fasten the weather- resistant enclosure securely to the universal mounting plate. 6. Figure 5-17 is an exploded view of th e enclosure; it shows details that will help to understand how the enclosure is mounted. After the enclosure is completely mounted, check for proper nna ground plane and the motorcycle frame. ground connection–continuity between the ante 5.11 Transceiver and Cabling Installation After the weather-resistant enclosure has been installe d, the radio chassis (transceiver) is installed in the enclosure and then appropriate cables are connected. However, before the transceiver can be installed, the cabling must be proper ly positioned in the enclosure. 5.11.1 Installing Cabling in the Enclosure Position the cabling in the weather-resistant enclosure as follows: 1. Run the speaker, power, control-head, and ignition sense cables into the enclosure. 2. Lay the excess cable length between the radio mounting bosses in an S configuration as shown in Figure 5-16 . Do not coil any excess cable. Us e the supplied tie wraps to bundle cable as shown. NOTE: sufficient to match the illustrate d cable routing, then match the If the extra cable length is not illustration as closely as possible. 3. Connect the speaker cable to the accessory cable connector. NOTE: The accessory-cable emergency connector is shipped with a shorting plug installed. The headset connector is also shipped with a shorting plug installed. The plugs must remain in if an emergency switch and/or headset is not used. If an emergency switch and/or headset is used, remove the shorting plug(s) and discard. 4. Install the mounting plate in position on top of the cables installed above. Take care not to damage or pinch the cables when secu ring the mounting plate in position. NOTE: At this point, the control-head cable plug should be located at the forward end of the enclosure, and the power-cable, speaker-cable , and accessory-cable plugs should be located at the rear of the enclosure. 6878215A01

127 Motorcycle Radi o Installation 5-23 Transceiver and Cabling Installation ACCESSORY CABLE ACCESSORY EMERGENCY AND CABLE HEADSET EXTERNAL ALARM CONNECTOR CONNETOR HEADSET TRANSCEIVER SPORTING PLUG POWER CABLE EMERGENCY CABLE SHORTING PLUG ACCESSORY CABLE IGNITION SENSE (ACC) CONTROL CABLE CONTROL HEAD (CAN) GROUND (BLACK) CONTROL HEAD CONTROL HEAD POWER (RED) POWER FUSE Figure 5-16. Installing Cables 5.11.2 Installing the Transceiver Install the transceiver in the weathe r-resistant enclosure as follows (see Figure 5-17 ). number: HLN7002_). obile trunnion (kit s, use only the APX m For new or existing installation NOTE: 1. Install the mounting trunnion and loose ends of the four ground straps to the radio-mounting plate, using four screws, flat washers, and external-tooth lock washers (see Figure 5-17 ). The ground straps must be sandwiched between t he flat washers and lock washers. The lock washer must be against the trunnion. The flat washer must be under the screw head. ion and secure with the two screws provided. 2. Attach the transceiver to the mounting trunn 3. Connect the control cable to the front of the transceiver. Ensure the control-cable connector screws are tightened. ansceiver. Plug in the power connector. 4. Attach the accessory connector to the tr 5. Install the grommet around the cables and push the grommet into the cable-routing hole of the weather-resistant enclosure. 6878215A01

128 Transceiver and Cabling Installation 5-24 Motorcycle Radio Installation 15 3 2 18 17 16 4 1 2 8 10 13 12 9 6 14 11 6 7 g the Transceiver Figure 5-17. Installin 6878215A01

129 Motorcycle Radi o Installation 5-25 Installing the Emergency Switch Option Table 5-1. Transceiver Installation Parts List Item No. Description Description Item No. Lock washer Ground shield plane 10 1 Flat washer (8 used) Top cover 11 2 Gasket Screw 3 12 Screw Hinge 4 13 Grommet Enclosure mounts 14 5 Screw Transceiver 15 6 Lock catch Screw 7 16 Trunnion Radio mounting plate 8 17 External tooth lock washer (8 used) Bottom housing 18 9 5.12 Installing the Emergency Switch Option as one end terminated with two contacts (part Use the two-conductor, green/black cable which has number 3080221P02) and which is supplied with this W688 Motorcycle Emergency Push Button. Disconnect the emergency switch shorting plug from the accessory cable. Replace the shorting wire of the shorting plug with the term inated end of the green/black emer gency cable. Reconnect the plug to the accessory cable. 5.13 Installing the External Alarm Relay Option The motorcycle radio is offered with only one optional relay connection. If both horn and lights are required, wire a second relay coil parallel to the first relay. Use the two-conductor green/black cable which has one end terminated with two contacts (part number 3080221P02) and which is supplied rt the contacts into positions 3 and 4 of the with this W116 Motorcycle Alarm Relay Option. Inse emergency shorting plug of the accessory cable. Refer to Figure 5-23 . Headset Accessory 5.14 Installing the A six-position connector on the accessory cable has been made available for connecting a headset motorcycle radio accessory. Headset manufacturer s should be consulted for comp atibility with the prior to purchase and installation of the headset. To install, disconnect the headset shorting plug. Remove the headset shorting wire from the headset shorting plug. Terminate the contacts provided to the applicable wires of the headset cable. Insert the terminated wires into the headset shorting ematic found in this manual. plug per the contact positions illu strated in the typical headset sch Reconnect the terminated headset shorting plug to the accessory cable. t cable HLN6890 requires these two mobile radio, the existing headse When upgrading from an APX pins to be swapped (see Figure 5-18 ). The other motorcycle headset cable with this pin change is 3080010R04. 6878215A01

130 Installing the Motorcycle Radio Installation 5-26 Headset Accessory 7 20 13 26 Remove from Pin 1 SPK - SPK + 2 1 T 1 OU P ) (VI J2, BACK OF RADIO 4 3 VIP OUT 1 GND Insert into Pin 22 (Monitor) 6 AUX_PTT 5 AUX_MIC 21 8 (Female-Pins) 14 1 Rework for Handlebar HUB operation when upgrading existing cable HLN6890. e Wiring Harness Rework Figure 5-18. Motorcycl 6878215A01

131 Installing the O5 Control Head Sunshield 5-27 o Installation Motorcycle Radi 5.15 Installing the O5 Co ntrol Head Sunshield Install the sunshield (part number NNTN7279_) to the O5 control head as follows. 1. Assemble the sunshield to the remote mount trunnion as shown in Figure 5-19 . The same process can be used for the motorcycle trunnion. Figure 5-19. Remote Mount Trunnion with Sunshield 2. Position the sunshield as shown in Figure 5-20 and remove the Velcro adhesive backing. Velcro Adhesive Backing Figure 5-20. Position the Sunshield 6878215A01

132 5-28 Motorcycle Radio Installation 3. Slide the control head onto the trunnion while aligning the edge of the control head with the edge of the sunshield as shown in Figure 5-21 . Make sure the Velcro properly adheres to the control head. Figure 5-21. Slide the Control Head onto Trunnion 4. Position control head as desired and install screws as shown in Figure 5-22 . Figure 5-22. Position Control Head as Desired 6878215A01

133 Horn/Lights Wiring 5-29 o Installation Motorcycle Radi 5.16 Horn/Lights Wiring Figure 5-23. Horn/Lights Wiring Diagram 5.17 Emergency Switch Wiring Figure 5-24. Emergency Switch Wiring Diagram Motorcycle products must have pins 1 and 2 connected together to allow the radio to power down. Opening this co nnection by REMOVING the emergency ! ! shorting plug, or pressing the emergency switch, will turn on the radio. Failure W A R N I N G to maintain a normally-closed path could drain the vehicle battery if left unchecked. EMERGENCY-equipped radios are capabl e of TRANSMITTING without warning. 6878215A01

134 5-30 Motorcycle Radio Installation Notes 6878215A01

135 Chapter 6 Finishing the Installation 6.1 Cable Connection O2 Control Head 6.1.1 Perform the following if it has not been previously done: 1. Remove the control head from its mounthing trunnion. Plug the radio’s CAN cable into the Figure 2-28 and Figure 2-30 proper location on the back of the control head (see in Chapter 2). The connectors “click” when snapped into place. The control head model can have the microphone plugged into the lower left corner of the control head front panel. 2. Connect the plug from the speaker lead to t he mating connector coming out of the power cable. location on the back of the control head. 3. Plug the VIP connector into the correct 4. Connect the CAN cable to the proper location on the transceiver. NOTE: Connector-protective covers are provided with the radio. They should be used for added environmental robustness. Be sure the control head and microphone PTT switches are OFF. Install the 15-amp fuse in the radio power cable fuseholder and the 3- or 4-amp fuse(s) in the ignition sense cable fuseholder(s). Turn the radio ON at the control head and verify proper o peration of all controls and indicators. Radio operation in some installations require turning on the ignition sense. Perform a complete operational check of the radio. Dress the control and power cables out of the way to prevent damage (pull any excess cable into the trunk area) securing with clamps and tie wraps where necessary. 6.1.2 O3 Control Head Perform the following if it has not been previously done: 1. Unplug the CAN coiled cable connector on the Transceiver Interface. Plug in the connector again. A “click” sound should be heard. Ensure location of CAN connector is correct (i.e. J800L or J800R) on the transceiver interface. Connect the plug from the speaker lead to the mating connector of either J2 or J626 (refer cabling diagram for detail). 6.1.3 O5 Control Head Perform the following if it has not been previously done: 1. Remove the control head from its mounting trunnion. Plug the radio's CAN cable into the proper location on the back of the control head (see Figure 2-28 and Figure 2-30 in Chapter 2). The connectors “click” when snapped into place. The control head model can have the microphone plugged into the lower left corner of the control head front panel. 2. Connect the plug from the speaker lead to t he mating connector coming out of the power cable.

136 6-2 Finishing the Installation Cable Connection cation on the back of the control head. 3. Plug the VIP connector into the correct lo 4. Connect the CAN cable to the proper location on the transceiver. 6.1.4 O7 Control Head Perform the following if it has not been previously done: 1. Remove the control head from its mounting trunnion. Plug the radio's CAN cable into the Figure 2-28 proper location on the back of the control head (see Figure 2-30 in and Chapter 2). The connectors “click” when snap ped into place. The control head model can have the microphone plugged into the lower left corner of the control head front panel. 2. Connect the plug from the speaker lead to the mating connector coming out of the power cable. 3. Plug the VIP connector into the correct lo cation on the back of the control head. 4. Connect the CAN cable to the proper location on the transceiver. 6.1.5 O9 Control Head Perform the following if it has not been previously done: 1. Remove the control head from its mounting trunnion. Plug the radio's CAN cable into the proper location on the back of the control head (see Figure 2-29 and Figure 2-31 in Chapter 2). The connectors “click” when snap ped into place. The control head model can have the microphone plugged into the CGAI connection on the control head back panel. 2. Connect the plug from the speaker lead to the mating connector coming out of the power cable. 3. Plug the VIP connector into the correct lo cation on the back of the control head. 4. Connect the CAN cable to the proper location on the transceiver. 6878215A01

137 Finishing the Installation 6-3 Dust Cover Installation 6.2 Dust Cover Installation To help protect and ensure debris does not effect or damage your unused connectors, please use the provided dust covers. Refer to Figure 6-1 to determine which cover is for which connector. A: 1515047C01 B: 1515048C01 C: 1515049C01 D: 7575262A01 E: 1575640C01 F: 1515327H02 G: 1575693A01 B F A D A Control Head (Rear) Control Head A C B E D G Mid Power Tanapa (Rear) Mid Power Tanapa (Remote Front) G D E APX 2500/APX 4500/APX 1500 Mid Power Tanapa C B E A G High Power Tanapa (Remote Front) High Power Tanapa (Rear) Figure 6-1. Dust Cover Installation Locations 6878215A01

138 6-4 Finishing the Installation Miscellaneous Information Parts B and F require inserting then turning approximately 1/3 turn using a coin as a tool until NOTE: it contacts the stop. Parts C and/or D shall be installed onto DB25 accessory cable assembly when the corresponding cable assembly connections are not in use. Part G is not used on single band transceivers. 6.3 Miscellaneous Information On the mid power and 100W radios, there are rubber port plug which seals an opening which is used for a future antenna connection. On the mid power, the port plug is located at the bottom of the radio behind the control head or TIB. On the high power, the port plug is located at the TIB. These plugs are critical to the sealing of the radio and should not be removed unless to replace it due to damage or to install the future antenna connector. Remova l of the port plug in any other situation would into the radio. create a leak path 6878215A01

139 Chapter 7 Best Practices: In stallation & Troubleshooting stallation practices that can address or prevent In this section are Motorola recommended vehicle in many issues, including: • Radio circuit damage due to over voltage condition • Radio/Accessories "lock up" • Radio/Accessories change state/lo ck-up when radio PTT is depressed • Radio powers up in the FL 01/90 state (general communication error code) • Radio intermittently resets • Radio loses secure key • Transmit audio distortion on motorcycle radio when engine is running • Keypad buttons become inoperative for motorcycle radios when engine is running • Alternator whine present when transmitting with engine running • Radio/Accessories turn themselves on/off Check Wiring of Ignition and Radio Ignition Sensing 7.1 • If it is required to turn the radio on and off via addition to the control the ignition sense switch, in head’s on/off switch, connect the ignition sense l ead to the accessory terminal from the ignition switch (usually in the vehicle’s fuse panel under accessory or radio). NOTE: Motorola recommends protecting or isolating the radio’s ignition sense input from voltage spikes in excess of +/- 40VDC. Such spikes can be hun dreds of volts in amplitude and are common in larger vehicles (utility trucks, buses and etc.), especially wh en the source is common to a solenoid coil. A triggerable oscilloscope is requir ed to determine the existe nce of such spikes as most voltmeters cannot measure in short duratio n (< 1 msec). If the condition of the intended ignition sense source is unknown, Motorola reco mmends isolating the sour ce from the radio with a relay or the use of a suppression diode wired between the source and ground. Any high current suppression diode (i.e. MR2535) with a breakdown voltage of between 18 and 40 volts will suffice. A suitable diode kit is available from Motorola parts, kit number HLN6325_. • If it is required to have the radio power up only via the control head’s on/off switch, then connect the ignition sense lead directly to the positive terminal of the battery. This will mean the ignition sense will always be ignored and a re-wiring will be necessary in the fu ture if the operator chooses any ignition sense CPS setting.

140 7-2 Best Practices: Installation & Troubleshooting Check Physical Installation of Radio Ground and Radio Accessory Wiring 7.2 Check Physical Installation of Radio Ground and Radio Accessory Wiring s at the place where the ground connection is • Take care to scrape away paint on the chassi to be made, and try to keep the ground lead as short as possible. inal of the battery and • Verify that the A+ lead (red) is connected direct ly to the positive term the ground lead (black) is connected to the ve hicle’s chassis using as short of a length of wire as is practical. • For vehicles that have other types of electronic equipment installed (lights, flashers, computers siren/PA and etc.), use a separa te ground for the mobile radio equipment. • Make sure that the mobile radio antenna is the minimum required distance (three feet) from equency interference (RFI) from interfering the mobile radio equipment to prevent radio fr with the radio and/or accessories. • Do not coil up any excess length of the A+ (r ed) lead. Doing this may cause a large transient voltage to be produced when there is a high current drain (e.g. during transmit). This could cause the radio to reset when the push-to-talk (PTT) is depressed. • For motorcycle mounted radios, make sure that the antenna ground connection is solid. An transmission to be distorted when the intermittent ground connection can cause the motorcycle’s engine is running. • Do not coil up any excessive length of antenna cable, if possible. It may affect the radio’s receive performance. • If an extra length of cable is used to extend the microphone, make sure the added capacitance does not interfere with the operation of the radio. 7.3 Improve the Electrical Quality of the Power and Ignition Lines • Use a relay to isolate the vehicle’s ignition switch point (ACC) from the radio’s ignition sense point. Control this relay from the vehicle’s ignition switch point (ACC). Supply a cleaner nal of the battery into the rela voltage from the positive termi y, which will now be attached to the radio’s ignition sense point. Now the ACC line toggles the relay, instead of directly toggling the radios ignition sense line. nd the positive terminal of the battery. This is • Install a Power Line Filter between the A+ lead a intended to filter the battery power applied to the transmitter power amplifiers. Pay extra caution to this because the series filter w ill introduce a negative spike when the radio transmits that may cause problems with radio operation. Lock-up issues have been seen with the dual control head MCS 2000 configuration. • For vehicles that use electromechanical relays to control external devices (lights, motors, switch boxes and etc.), these relay circuits shou ld be isolated as best as possible from the mobile radio equipment. Also, diode suppression should be used across the relay contacts to minimize the noise produced by the collapsing magnetic field. • If the ignition sense switch is to be used, ma ke sure that there is not a large voltage drop between the A+ point (usually the positive terminal of the battery) and the ignition sense point. In general, the voltage difference between these two points, should not be greater than 1.5 volts when all accessories/air-conditioner, etc. are turned on. Refer to the Basic Service Manual for specifications for minimum and maximum voltage le vels. Typical battery voltage levels are 13.6V +/- 20%. 6878215A01

141 Best Practices: Installation & Troubleshooting Minimize the Effect of Poorly Grounded Antennas 7-3 Poorly Grounded Antennas 7.4 Minimize the Effect of • For vehicles with high power (100W) radios that use glass mount antennas, care must be r as possible from the radiating element of taken to keep the radio and antenna cable as fa the antenna. If a sufficient distance is not maintained, the glass mount antenna’s lack of a proper ground plane may cause the radio’s transmit signal to interfere with itself and cause a cessary to install ferrite beads on the antenna reset. To minimize this effect, it may be ne cable to protect the radio from this interference. 7.5 Jump-Start the Vehicle r or ignition sense cables connected. Do not jump-start vehicle with radio powe ! Damage to the radio and/or accessories may result. C a u t i o n through the vehicle’s ch Jump-starting a motorcycle can crank 300+ volts arging system and these transients can damage electrical equipment. The state of your radio prior to needing a jump-start may be unknown, and the radio may attempt to return to its last state (radio ON), when doing a jump-start. Therefore, Motorola recommends the following steps be taken before jump-s tarting any vehicle containing a radio. 1. Locate the ignition sense line (thin yellow wire or thin red wire, depending on dash mount or remote mount installation) and the main power leads (thick red wire) near the battery positive terminal. These lines are fused. In the event these lines are not fused (add the appropriate fuse in line) NOTE: disconnect the ignition sense and power lines use whatever tools necessary to physically from the battery terminal. Make sure that the disconnected lines are not in the way of moving motorcycle parts or interfering with the motorcycle operation in any way. 2. Open up the fuse holders and remove the fuses out of the kits. s to insure that ignition sense and power lines 3. Re-tighten the fuse holders but without the fuse ving motorcycle parts. do not interfere with mo scribed by your vehicle owner’s manual. 4. Proceed with the jump-start routine as de , re-install the fuses into their holders. 5. Once the jump-start process is complete 7.6 ling from PA Speaker Eliminate Noise/How 1. Refer to Section 2.1.1 for recommended methods of installation available for the mobile two-way radio, with accessories placed to the vehicle as desired. for the wiring diagrams for the recommended configurations. Figure and Figure 2-16 2. Refer to 3. Refer to the Siren/PA User Manual (part number 6881093C18) for further details on lowering the wattage. 6878215A01

142 7-4 Best Practices: Installation & Troubleshooting Notes 6878215A01

143 Appendix A Replacement Parts Ordering Basic Ordering Information A.1 identification number When ordering replacement parts or equipment info rmation, the complete the component part number , kits, and chassis. If should be included. This applies to all components of the chassis or kit of which it is a part, and is not known, the order should include the number sufficient description of the de sired component to identify it. sic Service Manual (Motorol The ASTRO APX Mobile Radio Ba a publication part number 6875964M01) includes complete parts lists and part numbers. Motorola Online A.2 Motorola Online users can access our online catalog at https://businessonline.motorolasolutions.com/ To register for online access: • Domestic customers: please call 800-814-0601 (U.S. and Canada). businessonline.motorolasolutions.com/ and click • International customers: please go to https:// on “Sign Up Now.” A.3 Mail Orders Send written orders to the following addresses: Replacement Parts/ Federal Government Orders: International Orders: Test Equipment/Manuals/ Crystal Service Items: Motorola Solutions Inc. Motorola Solutions Inc. Motorola So lutions Inc. Radio Products and Services U.S. Federal Government Radio Products and Services Division* Markets Division Division* Attention: Order Processing Attention: Order Processing Attention: Order Processing 2200 Galvin Drive 7230 Parkway Drive 2200 Galvin Drive Elgin, IL 60123 Landover, MD 21076 Elgin, IL 60123 U.S.A. U.S.A. U.S.A.

144 A-2 Replacement Parts Ordering Telephone Orders Telephone Orders A.4 Radio Products and Services Division* (United States and Canada) 7:00 AM to 7:00 PM (Central Standard Time) Monday through Friday (Chicago, U.S.A.) 1-800-422-4210 1-847-538-8023 (International Orders) U.S. Federal Government Markets Division (USFGMD) 1-800-826-1913 Federal Government Parts - Credit Cards Only 8:30 AM to 5:00 PM (Eastern Standard Time) A.5 Fax Orders Radio Products and Services Division* (United States and Canada) 1-800-622-6210 1-847-576-3023 (International) USFGMD (Federal Government Orders) 1-800-526-8641 (For Parts and Equipment Purchase Orders) Parts Identification A.6 Radio Products and Services Division* (United States and Canada) 1-800-422-4210, menu 3 A.7 Product Customer Service Customer Response Center (Non-technical Issues) 1-800-247-2346 FAX:1-800-247-2347 Radio Products and Services Division (RPSD) was formerly known as the Customer Care and Services *The Division (CCSD) and/or the Accessor ies and Aftermarket Division (AAD). A.8 Asia Pacific Service Centers Motorola Solutions Singapore Motorola Solutions Philippines, ons Sdn. Bhd. Motorola Soluti Pte. Ltd. Inc. Level 14, Persoft Tower c/o Azure Engineering Unit 2102, One Global Place No. 68, Pesiaran Tropicana 49 Jalan Pemimpin Building 47410 Petaling Jaya #03-11 APS Industrial Building 5th Ave., Bonifacio Global City Selangor Darul Ehsan Singapore 577203 Taguig, Philippines 1634 Malaysia TEL: (+65) 63526383 TEL: (+632) 8587500 TEL: (+603) 78090000 FAX: (+632) 8410681 Motorola Solutions (Thailand) Ltd. PT. Motorola Solutions Indonesia 142 Two Pacific Place Suite 2201 30th Floor, Gedung BRI II, Suite 3220 Sukhumvit Road 3001 Klongtoey Jl. Jend. Sudirman Kav. 44-46 Bangkok 10110 Jakarta 10210 TEL: (+662) 6532220 Indonesia FAX: (+668) 2545922 TEL: (62-21) 30435239 6878215A01

145 100W radios ... 1-9 Index Index dash mount ... 1-5 ... 1-13 motorcycle ... ... ... ... ... multi control ... 1-13 ... ... ... remote mount ... ... 1-7 Numerics control head ... 2-29, 4-6, 4-8 cabling ... 2-24 100W radios diagrams ... 2-25, 2-26, 2-27 antenna connection ... 2-40 multi ... 1-13 configurations ... 1-9 ... 1-7 ... remote mount ... ... ... installation ... 2-24 control stations ... 1-13 lock ... 2-32 trunnions ... 2-20 D A dash mount tions ... 4-1 accessories installa accessories configuration ... 1-5 connector assembly ... 4-1, 4-10 installation examples ... 2-2 assembly ... 4-11 radio dimensions ... 1-1, 1-2, 1-3, 1-4 disassembly ... 4-10 trunnion ... 2-21 ... ... exploded view ... ... 4-11 ... connector pins ... 4-8 headset ... 5-2, 5-25 E installing dash mount ... 4-1 emergency footswitch ... 4-1 horn relay ... 4-4 emergency pushbutton ... 4-1 light relay ... 4-4 emergency switch remote mount ... 4-9 installing ... 5-25 antenna ... 5-5 wiring ... 5-29 cable, see Cables, antenna external alarm connection ... 2-40 installing ... 5-25 ... 2-40, 2-41 diagrams ... see also Horn relay or Light relay installing ... 2-38, 5-18 motorcycle ... 5-2 ... ... mounting ... ... ... 2-38 F site ... 2-38 footswitch, emergency ... 4-1 B G base stations ... 1-13 black lead ...2-33, 5-19, 5-25 green lead ... 5-25 C H cables ...5-3, 5-4, 5-5, 5-22 horn relay ...4-2, 4-3, 4-4, 5-25, 5-29 ...4-1, 4-2, 5-19, 5-25 accessory ... adapter ... 4-12 I antenna ... 2-19, 2-40 battery ... 4-10 ignition connection ... 6-1, 7-1 cable ... 4-10 diagrams ... ...2-25, 2-40, 5-19, 5-23 wire ... 5-19 emergency ... 5-25 wire, for motorcycle ... ... ... 5-2 ... excess ... 5-22 installation ignition ... 4-10 examples ... 2-2 ... microphone ... ... 5-2, 5-12 ... important hints ... 5-4 motorcycle control head ... 5-2, 5-9, 5-11, 5-19 order of ... 5-5 motorcycle control head, installing ... 5-18 ... 5-22 motorcycle transceiver ... power ... 2-33, 5-19 J remote mount ... 2-24 routing ... 5-19 J2 ... 4-7, 4-8 speaker ...5-2, 5-14, 5-19 configurations

146 Index-2 pin L ground ... 4-3 SW B+ ... 4-4, 4-7, 4-8 leads VIP in ... 4-8 black ...2-33, 5-19, 5-25 VIP out ... 4-4, 4-7 green ... 5-25 pushbutton, emergency ... 4-1 light relay ... 4-2, 4-3, 4-4, 5-25, 5-29 ... 2-32 locking kit, installing ... R M relays horn ...4-2, 4-3, 4-4, 5-25, 5-29 microphone ... ... ... 5-2, 5-4 ... ... light ...4-2, 4-3, 4-4, 5-25, 5-29 hang-up clip, installing ... 5-14 remote mount hang-up clip, standard ... ... 2-46, 5-5, 5-9, 5-11 ... 4-9 accessory installations ... ... ... 5-4 mounting ... ... ... cabling ... 2-24 motorcycle configuration ... 1-7 antenna ... 5-2 control cable installation ... ... 2-29 configuration ... 1-13 installation ... 2-8 control head cable ... 5-2 installation examples ... 2-2 display unit ... 5-1 trunnion ... 2-23 ... 5-2 external speaker ... replacement parts, ordering ... A-1 headset ... 5-2 ignition wire ... 5-2 installation ... 5-3 S antenna ... 5-18 cables ... 5-18 speaker ... 5-5 cabling ... 5-22 cable, see Cables, speaker control head ... 5-7 external ... 5-2 emergency switch ... 5-25, 5-29 fuel tank console installation ... 5-9, 5-10, 5-12 external alarm ... 5-25 handlebar installation ... 5-8, 5-11, 5-12 fuel tank console ...5-9, 5-10, 5-12 installing ... 5-7, 5-9, 5-14 handlebar ... 5-8, 5-11 mounting ... 2-43 headset ... 5-25 horn/lights wiring ... 5-29 microphone hang-up clip ... ... ... ... 5-14 T speaker ... 5-7, 5-14 transceiver ... 5-22, 5-24 ... ... 1-13 ... ... tools, required ... universal mounting plate ... ... 5-6 ... ... trunnion ... 2-25 weather-resistant enclosure ... 5-21 100W radios ... 2-20 ... ... ... microphone ... ... 5-2 bracket for speaker ... 2-43 transceiver ... 5-1 dash mount ... 2-21 ... 2-19 mounting configurations ... ... ... diagrams ... 2-25 dash ... 1-5, 2-21 locking kit ... 2-32 motorcycle ... 1-13 ... 5-23 ... motorcycle installation ... ... multi control ... 1-13 mounting bracket ... 2-21 remote ... 1-7, 2-23 orientation ... 2-20 ... mounting plate, universal ... ...5-1, 5-3, 5-5 ... 1-7, 2-23 ... ... remote mount ... installing ... 5-6 transmission hump mounting ... 2-22 mounting, antenna restrictions ... 2-38 roof top ... 2-38 U trunk lid ... 2-38 multi control universal mounting plate ... 5-1, 5-3, 5-5 configuration ... 1-13 installing ... 5-6 O V ordering replacement parts ...A-1 VIP connector ... 4-2, 6-2 ... ... 4-8 input connections ... ... ... P output connections ... 4-7 parts, ordering replacement ...A-1 6878215A01

147 Index-3 W wiring diagrams ... 2-3 6878215A01

148 Index-4 Notes 6878215A01

149 Glossary Glossary listing of terms and their defini tions that are applicable to the This glossary contains an alphabetical ASTRO radio. Definition Term variable signal or a ci rcuit or device designed analog Refers to a continuously See also digital. to handle such signals. band Frequencies allowed for a specific purpose. CPS See Customer Programming Software. Customer Software with a graphical user interface containing the feature set of an Programming ASTRO radio. Software default A pre-defined set of parameters. D.E.K Direct Entry Keyboard. digital Refers to data that is stored or transmitted as a sequence of discrete symbols from a finite set; most commonly this means binary data represented using electronic or electromagnetic signals. See also analog. EEPROM See Electrically Erasable Programmable Read-Only Memory. A special type of PROM that can be erased by exposing it to an Electrically Erasable Programmable electrical charge. An EEPROM retains its contents even when the power is turned off. Read-Only Memory FCC Federal Communications Commission. firmware Code executed by an embedded processor such as the Host or DSP in a subscriber radio. This type of code is typically resident in non-volatile memory and as such is more difficult to change than code executed from RAM. Number of times a complete electromagnetic-wave cycle occurs in a frequency fixed unit of time (usually one second). kHz See kilohertz. kilohertz One thousand cycles per second. Us ed especially as a radio-frequency unit. MCU See microcontroller unit. MHz See Megahertz.

150 Glossary-2 Definition Term ed especially as a radio-frequency One million cycles per second. Us Megahertz unit. microcontroller unit Also written as μC. A microprocessor that contains RAM and ROM cations and programming components components, as well as communi and peripherals. Power amplifier. PA paging One-way communication that alerts the receiver to retrieve a message. PTT See Push-to-Talk. Publication Manual A publication that provides supplemental information for its parent Revision publication before it is revised and reissued. The switch or button that causes the radio to transmit when pressed. Push-to-Talk When the PTT switch or button is released, the unit returns to standby or receive operation. The portion of the electromagnetic spectrum between audio sound and radio frequency infrared light (approximately 10 kHz to 10 GHz). RAM See random access memory. n be accessed randomly; that is, any A type of computer memory that ca random access byte of memory can be accessed without touching the preceding bytes. memory Electronic device that amplifies RF signals. A receiver separates the receiver audio signal from the RF carrier, amplifies it, and converts it back to the original sound waves. registers Short-term data-storage circuits within the microcontroller unit or programmable logic IC. RESET Reset line: an input to the microcontroller that restarts execution. See radio frequency. RF RX Receive. signal An electrically transmitted electromagnetic wave. Computer programs, procedures, ru les, documentation, and data software pertaining to the operation of a system. time-out timer A timer that limits the length of a transmission. TOT See time-out timer. Transmitter-receiver. A device that bo th transmits and receives analog transceiver or digital signals. Also abbreviated as XCVR. transmitter Electronic equipment that generates and amplifies an RF carrier signal, modulates the signal, and then radiates it into space. 6878215A01

151 Glossary-3 Definition Term TX Transmit. UHF Ultra-High Frequency. An external bus standard that supports data transfer rates of 12 Mbps. Universal Serial Bus See Universal Serial Bus. USB VHF Very-High Frequency. 6878215A01

152 Glossary-4 Notes 6878215A01

153

154 Motorola Solutions, Inc. 1303 East Algonquin Road Schaumburg, Illinois 60196 U.S.A. MOTOROLA, MOTO, MOTOROLA SOLUTIONS and the Stylized M logo are trademarks or registered trademarks of Motorola Trademark Holdings, LLC and are used under license. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. © 2009 – 2014 Motorola Solutions, Inc. All rights reserved. November 2014. *6878215a01* 6878215A01-JA

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