The flexible fault annunciators

The new generation of the multiple proven BSM-annunciators

The flexible fault annunciator series BSM - easily and flexibly adapted to your application. The BSM is available in 6 different sizes from 8 to 48 signal inputs. Because of its easy and intuitive handling and parameterisation concept the BSM is suitable for all classic annunciator applications. Numerous options like integrated repeat relays, redundant power supply or scalability to up to 192 signal inputs allow for an optimal adaption to the respective application. New features like status retention in the case of power failure, bigger LED-areas or switch to unmanned operation ensure the information integrity on-site at any time. EPLAN macros facilitate the design and documentation of circuit diagrams. These are available free of charge in the download area.

Optionally, the BSM can be provided with a Modbus RTU interface, both for displaying states received via the serial interface and for forwarding processed states to further systems.

1. NEW - RGB-LEDs Very bright RGB-LEDs will provide the easy parameterisation of the colour in operation (green, red, yellow, amber, blue and white) by buttons or via webinterface and provide a very large reading angle.


2. NEW - Integrated Relay outputs offer the possibility to multiply and forward every single alarm - in one compact device and without having to use additional modules. Either 1:1 configuration or in other ratios with free assignment can be achieved.


3. NEW - Additional devices with 24 or 40 signal inputs round the portfolio off. You can now choose between six different annunciator sizes from 8 to 48 inputs.


4. NEW - A redundant power supply ensures ideal adaptation to the available voltage supply. Either with the same supply voltage or with other backup voltage.




5. NEW - Up to four annunciators can be networked to each other. By means of an intelligent master-slave-communication (virtual) fault annunciators with up to 192 can be created.


6. NEW - Unmanned operation in two different modes. In a first level a mute functionality of the horn enables an additional definition for the acknowledgement of the horn in an unmanned state. Either the horn is not triggered at all or automatically being acknowledged after a certain time. Secondly there is a fully-fledged unmanned operation which can be activated by a pushbutton or a functional input. In this case the horn is silenced if not set to mute option above and the visual information for the LEDs or windows is switched off. Only the processing of integrated repeat relays or common alarms is still working.

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